the turbo is mounted right after the exhaust manifold but it is the first piece of the intake system after the intake piping..
turbine side of turbo is on the exhaust manifold which spools up the turbo, compressing the air, which goes through the charge system, intercooler, throttle body and then onto the intake manifold..
What he is saying is you would probably hook up the nitrous AFTER the compressor of the turbocharger (it has two sides)
bare bones of a typical system..
6) MORE power than expected is usually obtained on turbocharged vehicles, because it also improves charge density, and boost levels at the same time.
7) Because its easy to fit! Your fuel injected car already has the required 3 port regulator for the fuel, and its a simple matter of tapping into this fuel line and fitting a nitrous/fuel injector AFTER the intercooler and preferably as soon after the throttle body as possible. This way the correct psi above intake pressure is already taken care of by the existing fuel system. For option 1 to work as a boost lag elimination device you need to also fit a simple pressure switch, (a cheap one would be an old oil pressure type switch), that switches the Nitrous off as soon as it sees say 2/3 of your normal boost level. Say 8 to 10 PSI.
Nitrous + turbo go hand in hand VERY well, you just don't want to push it with too much nitrous.. Nitrous actually makes the turbo more efficient because of its ultra cooling properties.
I wouldn't start off with more than 35.
All of that said, I have NO idea how Nitrous works with a GDi system so make sure you look into that well before thinking about installing the system.
Also a 75 shot on a 1.6L is not considered small by any means. If you can figure out how to get it working well with the GDi system, I'd go with a maximum of 50 for a while.
What type of nitrous injection is it? dry, wet?