To give a little history on the Delta and Rockwell Contractor's table saws. They were built for portability for the commercial trades that needed a durable saw that could be moved from jobsite to jobsite. They were popular with home builders, trim carpenters, small cabinet shops, sign shops, hobbyists, etc.  In 1995 I bought a new Delta 34-445X saw package from ACME Electric, Tool Crib of the North. The saw package included a Delta 34-441 Contractors table saw, a Delta 34-915 30" Unifence, and a Delta 34-914 extension table hardware kit with leg set, plus a Delta 50-277 mobile base with the 50-285 mobile base extension. The Owners Manual that I received with the saw is for a model 34-444 table saw.

For dust collection I fabricated an efficient and user friendly setup for the saw, which includes a dust hood for under the saw, and partially blocking the back of the saw so that nothing is in the way when tilting the blade, plus easy access to the inside of the cabinet. I then used 1" thick closed cell foam and double sided tape to fill in the gaps between the top of the cabinet and the underside of the cast iron top. The partially open back that now draws air in when the dust collector is hooked up to the saw and running, making it difficult for the fine dust to escape out the back. The dust collector is a Delta 50-760 with an added second stage that I fabricated. The V-belt I replaced with a Fenner Drives PowerTwist link belt to get rid of the old style belt vibration.
A Delta 50-390 removable outfeed table hardware kit which I believe to be fairly rare. To remove it, simply tilt and lift it off. 

The saw and the dust collector are wired for 230V. For the table saw I removed the electrical box inside the cabinet that can fill up with sawdust, and removed  the tiny toggle switch from the cabinet where it was hard to reach, replacing it all with a new and modified electrical box to accept the factory wiring ends, and a new paddle switch. I also fabricated a switch box mount for the new location under the fence rail.                  

When I bought the new paddle switch it came with a larger plastic electrical box. I used the old metal box as a template to mark, then cutout the two slots in the plastic box for the factory wire ends to slip into. 

I also have another shop that is smaller where I use a Rockwell 34-607, 9 inch Contractor's table saw, that was built in 1977. The saw is about 25 % smaller, and less amps are required to run it then it's 10" cousin. I setup it up for dust collection also.
More machinery
Rockwell 37-290, 4 inch Jointer. Built in 1968       
 I fabricated a portable router table with adjustable rubber feet, and 1 1/4" thick top. It is fairly heavy and rock solid. It has a Woodpeckers aluminum plate and 8 piece aluminum ringset, a Freud SH-5 fence, and a Porter-Cable 890 router.
Porter-Cable 4112 Dovetail Jig, with a ( pre DeWalt ) Black & Decker 2720 Industrial Router. 
Here is a 5 gal. media separator that I fabricated. I use it with a shop-vac to reclaim the blasting media inside a small media blasting cabinet. 

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