I bought my Unisaw last year  to replace a direct-drive Sears 10" saw that I had worked with for 15 years. I put off buying a real cabinet saw WAY too long.... 3HP motor, versus 1 HP on the old Craftsman saw. I bought the 52" Bies. Fence version. The only thing I can truly knock is the horrible stock blade cover. It would barely stay in the upright position, so I used a small spring clamp to keep it up and not slamming downward when I least expected. To stop all of this and get dust collection on top of the blade as well, I bought an HTC overarm/overhead blade guard system this spring. Mine is the large 10A model from Brett/HTC. This added easy dust pick-up right at the blade on top, true hand/body protection around the blade without losing sight of the cuts I'm making. Best accessory I've bought for the saw so far. I have the mobile base from Delta that was offered with the saw purchase. I highly recommend one if you need to move your saw around for any reason. Make your own if you don't want to spend the cash for one. Run-out on the arbor was lower than what Fine Woodworking found during their tests. I also didn't have to align the table with the blade, and the miter slots are ok too. Guess I got lucky with a well made machine. The not-so easy to assembly side table was a bit of a pain to get aligned with the saw's table top. I advise measuring,leveling, and rechecking before you drill and mount the thing. I did discover that my saw came with a slightly warped side table from Delta, but it hasn't affected the quality of the work so far. And the cast iron table of the saw is fine, just the wood/laminate side table is off a bit. I ended up making a shelf to span from the stock brackets [under the side table] at the right side of the saw over to the 2 table legs. This shelf gives you somewhere to put your miter jigs, tenon jigs, etc. With the stock rolling base, you probably don't have as much room under the side table for a full cabinet like others have built for their Unisaws. It's the lifting handle that's right in the middle of the base that you'd have to work around. I bent the stock arbor nut wrenches in my work vise to give them a bit of offset while loosening or tightening the arbor nut on the saw. Keeps your hands out of the way of the blade. All in all, I really like my Unisaw and plan to keep it for a long time. Hope this helps someone with their decision.