I think he's got one too many zeros in his price. From my memory, that jig (without the router) sold for less than half what he's asking for it now, and even with the obsolete router included, the jig isn't worth anywhere near what he's asking for it. I've seen them sell for $50-75 in the last few years.
After seeing the pics, I agree with Eric, that top looks like it needs to be resurfaced. The dents might steam out, but that tear out is pretty deep. You'll be at it for days with a card scraper. Rather than using hand planes to resurface it, do you have a router? You could make a router sled to resurface it and then you wouldn't have to worry about tear out. Finish it off with some sanding or the card scraper and voila, you're back in business.
I think the walnut patch wouldn't look right, but that's just my opinion.
Luke there are differences between the type of fines that can be collected by a shop vac and an extractor. Unfortunately they both can't achieve the same performance,
A tracksaw and a jigsaw generate fines that can only be collected efficiently with a shop vac as they are very light in mass. A shop vac generates a high velocity but low volume air flow. This is ideal for hand held power tools. They normally have 38mm diameter hoses and adapters for connection to hand held power tools. Shop vacs don't have enough air flow to pickup large chips.
A good table saw on the other hand generally has a 4" port (100mm) and generates larger dust particles and chips. These are intended to be picked up by a vacuum extractor or chip collector. A jointer (planer in UK speak) and a thicknesser (planer in US speak - different name same tool) also generate large chips. These are intended to be picked up by a large chip extractor.
The vacuum extractor or chip collector has low velocity but high volume air flow. It can shift more air but a much lower velocity than a shop vac. It can't pickup fine dust as well as a shop vac. See the difference?
You can't just buy one extractor and hope it works on all machines as it won't. If you think you can put adapters onto a 4" hose to reduce it to 38mm then that is feasible. However it won't work remotely as well as a dedicated shop vac. The velocity of the air is still the same as it is at full 4" diameter so lots of dust will be left behind.
That particular table saw is a contractor saw ideal for cutting construction grade timbers and although a Bosch is not really up to accurate work required when making furniture for instance. It seems to have mediocre reviews on several sites including Axminster. Main concerns are:
accuracy of the miter gauge and slots.
It's also made from aluminium. If you can try to get a table saw with cast iron top as it is heavier and more stable (I can't suggest anything at that price point as you may have to spend a little more - have a look at axminster.co.uk for an idea). As you having been looking at Festool machinery you may have enough budget to go for a cast iron TS.
Problems reported with the accuracy and stability of the fence.
Noisy due to it having a brush motor (universal motor) rather than an induction motor.
I'm not trying to put you off as it is your money just highlighting a few areas of concern that other people have reported. You might end up buying it and be constantly frustrated by it or you may be lucky and get a good one. Whatever saw you buy throw away the bundled blade that comes with it (normally only good for cutting firewood) and get a decent 40 tooth universal blade.