I'll type out the SB steal during my lunch break, but let me interject something REALLY important about turbos. Three things:
1) If you are going to enter the pot you MUST knockout the blinds, there is one exception (I'll get to that in a moment). If the table limps in and you are holding an above average hand, you need to put in a stiff raise to kill the blinds for several reasons: if the board flops rag-rag-rag either blind could have easily hit the board with 2 pair or a straight, next reason is if you put in a nice raise, most of the board is going to fold and you are probably going to be HU. Much easier to win the pot HU than multi-way. Now things like continuation bets and bluffs become very real options for you.
Exception: if you have A-rag suited or a suited connector, then having a multi-way pot makes sense. In these situations you are going for the nuts and only the nuts. More suckers, the better off.
2) Keep track of the everyone's stack. The full tilt academy does a good job explaining this. Check out their SnG video's, Aaron Bartley and Michael Craig goes into detail about this. Watch those sections several times so that it really sinks in. Basically when you are stealing, be cautious of the super small stack and monster stacks, the best stacks to steal from are the medium sized stacks. Also, calculate in advance how much damage your stack will take if you lose before you steal.
3) 60/40 coinflips: In turbos you are going to taking a lot of coinflips. Hopefully you are going to be on the 60 side of the coin. Evaluating stack sizes are EXTREMELY important. Always figure out how damage your stack is going to take BEFORE you flip a coin. I do this all the time. No exceptions. Here is the thought process of taking a coin flip:
a) Size of my stack (monster, medium, small)
b) Size of my opponents stack (Do they have a smaller, bigger stack then me)
c) How many chips am I going to have if I lose.
d) How many chips is my opponent going to have if they win
e) From my observations, what type of hands are they probably holding.
f) What type of cards do I have.
Evaluation of information: If I call and I am going to be crippled or out of the tournament, I need to be calling with a PREMIUM hand (mimum hand should be 10-10). If I call and I am going to sustain 10% or less damage to my stack, then I am going to call with any two cards.
If I have a coin flip situation and I am going to lose 30% or more of my stack, I'm probably going to throw it away, especially if it is early in the tournament. Part of the skill set you need in turbo Hold 'em is to be able to throw away a hand and wait for a better spot. Be confident in your abilities and know that the longer the game goes on, your chances increase. No need to gamble it up in the beginning. There will be lots of gambling down the road, but early on avoid conflict. Also, the deeper the game gets your stack size becomes more and more important. The best question to ask youself in a coinflip is: If I lose what happens to my stack?
There is some food for thought. It took me a long time to learn this stuff, so you take your time with it. Also, this is nothing new, it has been covered in many books, especially Collin Moshman's book. Reading it from a book is one thing, actually using it on a consistent basis is where the real work is at.