This integer specifies the size limit at which packets are compressed. The default value is in bytes, but you can use
k to specify units of kilobytes. If both the client and database server specify different compression threshold settings, the
client setting applies. The minimum supported value is 1 byte, and the maximum supported value is 32767 bytes. Values less
than 80 bytes are not recommended.
Changing the compression threshold can help performance of a compressed connection by allowing you to only compress packets
when compression will increase the speed at which the packets are transferred.
When compression is enabled, individual packets may or may not be compressed, depending on their size. For example, SQL Anywhere
does not compress packets smaller than the compression threshold, even if communication compression is enabled. As well, small
packets (less than about 100 bytes) usually do not compress at all. Since CPU time is required to compress packets, attempting
to compress small packets could actually decrease performance.
Lowering the compression threshold value may improve performance on very slow networks, while raising the compression threshold
may improve performance by reducing CPU. However, since lowering the compression threshold value will increase CPU usage on
both the client and server, a performance analysis should be done to determine whether changing the compression threshold