Super chargers are no where as good as turbos.
Superchargers - Pros, better than NA, can be nearly instant torque, typically cheaper than a turbo setup and can make the same sounds as the passengers in the vehicle - a WEEEEEE sound, more upgradable than turbos, much less knowledge required than turbos (much simpler system with less variables), that's about it.
Cons, produce heat - the more heat generated, the more power is lost (Heatsoak), cost horsepower while creating it (more friction for the engine), superchargers are not as reliable as turbos, produce much less power than a comparable flow turbo.
Turbo - Pros, POWER that is free as they run on exhaust gasses and not a pulley/belt system, no heat soak anything near what a super charger does, more reliable, more options (large single, small single, twins, sequential, etc..), Cheaper to upgrade once the piping is complete, able to achieve much, much higher boost levels, better MPG.
Cons, expensive initially (at least on a car that doesn't come turbo'd to start with), piping is a PIA, boost lag (spool times) - power is not instant like a supercharger, traction issues - once boost is starting to be built it will quickly spool thus possibly causing loss of traction, doesn't go WEEEEEEE - just goes PSSSSHHHHFFFF ... PEW (which is still pretty cool), turbos are much more complicated than superchargers for tuning and selecting the proper turbo.
Things you need to understand for turbos are: compressor maps, internal or external wategates, compressor sizes, single scroll, twin scroll, variable-geometry, ball bearing or journal bearing, understanding engine flow and a few other things.
99 Chevrolet Camaro Z28 M6 - 6.676 @ 103 in 1/8, 10.512 @ 130.2 on street tires, H/C/I
93 Eagle Talon TSI AWD 5spd - Built 6 Bolt, 16G Evo3, HKS 272 Cams - under construction