HA you may wasnt to read that article a little closer yourself.
His views and mine are alike.
You say to lower compression like a turbo or supersharged car.
He sais "There is no free lunch in horsepower equations because to get 1000 PSI above the piston in the second example takes twice as much fuel and energy as the 1000 PSI in the first example. What this offsetting of the peak pressure does is allow us to use the extra fuel mix available to a nitrous engine without breaking and melting things. The system that allows us to postpone maximum cylinder pressure is ignition timing retard. To a lessor extent short rod ratios, lower compression ratios, high RPM, aluminum heads, a tight quench, a rich fuel mixture, a small carburetor and hotter cams tend to delay maximum cylinder pressure.
READ : TO A LESSER EXTENT
And then there is this quote from his article also.
"High compression ratios can be used with nitrous but shifting the maximum pressure after top dead center becomes more and more difficult. I prefer to use street compression ratios and then just work with adding more nitrous to get desired horsepower levels. "
So where do you get from that article to LOWER compression like a supercharger or turbo application? What I get from it is higher compression motors work but it's more difficult for the average joe. So Normal cylinder pressures are good. Nowhere does it say low compression is better then high.