I rarely tilt the blade on this saw, but it is possible. The stock throat plate allows for that, but in your case there isn't one unless you make it. Making a removable throat plate is a bit advanced, requiring a pattern and a router, so I would opt for not having one. If you make a lot of small boxes with beveled edge joinery, then you would want that feature.
There's another way to achieve a wider table with your two saws if the tables can be made level. That would be to just bolt them directly together OR use a metal or wood spacer block in between them. My saws had a major motor housing bump on the left sides and would not bolt up directly so I needed a second table in between them.
You are at a crossroads here and need to figure out which approach will work best for you, with your space limitations. A wider saw is a safer saw in my opinion since there is more support for your workpieces. An outfeed support is also a major safety accessory to avoid reaching around a spinning blade to gather up your work and cutoffs. Never reach over or around a spinning blade to catch a cutoff or prevent your work from dropping to the floor!
There is more to using a table saw than just cutting wood. Understanding how wood reacts when a cut is mage down the length as in ripping, is always a bit unpredictable. Keeping the wood pushed against the fence requires feeding it in a manner that will keep it registered. A kickback will occur if the work is allowed to rotate away from the fence at the rear of the blade, rising up and over it and coming back at the operator, forcefully. Blade guards actually help keep your fingers out of the blade, but "safe saw" operators never place their hands in a direct line with the blade path unless there is at least 12" of material needing to be cut, and even then, it ain't a good idea.
You also want a stand and enough footprint that will keep the saw stable. Any movement during a cut will cause you to compensate and will throw you off kilter and may shift the work, causing it to bind and kickback. Kickbacks occur when ever the work is not fed exactly parallel with the blade and the fence. They go mostly unreported since it's often just a nasty bruise, and no blood get spilled, but are more common than most realize.
OK, enough of the saw safety stuff. Good luck with your decision and if you need more advice come on back.