There has to be a story behind that table saw set up!
I see 4 saw blade slots and 8 miter gage slots.
What? How? Why?
Actually the long fence rails across two saws is a brilliant idea!
But alas, a missed opportunity for the best of both worlds. Neither saw is a right tilt.
The saws are 12" motorized Craftsman, on sale for $499.00 in the 80's, the 2 tables, one from a parts saw from the 60's the other from the "parts" department at Sears for $130.00. The Why is easy. Why not? You can't have too much ammo, too many horse power, or too large a table saw. Actually, I was in a pro cabinet shop today and saw a table built around an old Unisaw that had to be 10ft wide and 8ft deep. We, my buddy, who makes the awesome doors and I, picked up a $15,000 used Holz-her panel saw for $550. "We usually scrap this stuff, we just want it gone, we're getting a new one $35,000 .....I got his business card just in case!
Anyway, my warped mind came up with the idea of bolting everything together when I finally got a shop big enough to handle it. It is a great sheet goods saw, but I'm waiting for another "deal" on a panel saw. Probably the best deal my buddy will ever get, says he. In the right hand saw I have a dedicated dado head, and a sacrificial fence for rabbets for cabinet backs and such. The left hand saw I have a $30 Freud Diablo 10" 40 tooth blade which I still can't believe how well it cuts. Dust collection is off the bottom and with the overarm home built, off the blade. PVC 2" cost all of $10.00 not including the shop vac and the bracket. It swivels, pivots, rotates and... sucks.
One line to the 220V is all I need since only one saw runs at a time. The off switch is a knee kick away when I get in a jamb. I like some features of the Delta Unifence, but my favorite is the Beisemeyer, because it squares itself every time you clamp it down.
I'll let the right tilt comment go unanswered. And that's the rest of the story.