I think we all have picked up a 'starter' tool of one type or another to see if and how we may use one. We know that if the tool becomes an integral part of how we work, an upgrade will probably be in our future.
If the saw is of reasonable quality, this sale would give you the opportunity to try out a table saw for less than I paid for a router. It would of course, be nice, if you could return it if it turned out to be a very poor product.
If I were looking, I would check:
If I am right, your power source is 230v at 50Hz so your 1800watts is a decent amount of power for a smaller tool. I wouldn't expect to rip 12/4 teak on it but I don't think this is your plan . All said and done a table saw primarily makes straight cuts with predictable angles (usually 90 degrees). If the saw will do that, or can be made to do that (jigs and sleds) I would give it a try.
- Availability of blades (I assume they are a standard size for your area).
- The material and solidity of the motor/arbor assembly (I assume this isn't a belt driven machine but, I could be wrong).
- Table quality (I had an aluminum table on an old bandsaw that was nothing even close to flat, gave me fits).
Any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic.
- Arthur C. Clarke