What I meant was, they had that generic unisaw look to it just like the Jet and other knock offs. Having just restored a 42 unisaw, I can tell the difference between the real McCoy and one of the copies. The one I looked at was a left tilt, which if you have compaired prices on the internals, the left tilt parts are oddly a lot less than the right tilt parts. One would have to assume that when Delta decided to jump on the left tilt bandwagon, they just went to taiwan and knocked on the door of one of the factories pumping out unisaw clones. On a strictly business level, you could pay some good old Americans to make up the patterns and produce the left tilt castings and eat all of the tooling cost or you could just contact Grizzly's supplier who is already producing. Of course the quality probably won't be the same, but old joe wooddorker who is drooling over Norm's shiny new Uni probably won't know the difference.
I still find it funny that just about every "cabinet saw" is just a clone of of a saw that was first produced in 1939. It says a lot for the integrity of that design.
I am not all that optimistic about the B&D deal, but the Dewalt tools I have have held up well so maybe... could it get much worse???