I was almost going to buy a new saw but the worse thing on my saw was the fence. I sarted looking for fences and a couple people suggested the Red Line ts fence. I talked to the guy who sold them and told him my type of saw, year and model number. It is a Rockwell Beaver 23 years old. I bought it new. The person I purchased the fence from said I would need an adaptor kit to drop the fence as if not the fence would be over the miter slot and to use my own bolts that will thread back in the table. So another $20.00, what the heck. I got the fence in the mail and next day stripped my old fence off and my bolts were not threaded into the table as they had a nut and I didn't want to reuse them as they were slotted head and with the method to use on the adaptor, the head would have to be under the table so I had to go and get longer bolts.
I set up the front rail with the adaptor kit and the rail was way down. The fence would not come close to it. So I removed all that setup and put the rail back on without the adaptor kit and seem to be ok with miter gauge slots above the rail. The fence was sitting a bit high off the table but that could be adjusted later.
Then on went the back rail without the kit and the end of the fence was a little high to the rail. With the kit the rail was way too high. I then had to Mickey Mouse some blocks and bolts to get the rail up about 3/16's of an inch. After 3 or four trials and errors I finally got something i may be able to live with.
So in my case so much for the easy attchment and set up. I also ended up with one rail a bit off in length then the other rail but if I redo it , it will be only hit and miss.
The fence itself, and if the install went as advertized, I wouldn't mind the $315.00, but with all the messin I had to do with it gives me a dislike for the fence. Everytime I use it now, I'll just think of all the trouble I had with it.
Anyway, just my experience.