What you have there is an example of finely-engineered, Swiss-made innovation. Elu invented the "portable plunge router", and the MOF96 and its accessories really started the trend in plunge routers for home workshops, outside of North America. So much so, that fixed base routers have never had much of a following - there were mostly some clunky Stanleys readily available in 220V at the time (remember tilt-plunge?).
The worst one can say about the MOF96 is that it is underpowered by today's standards - 600 Watts in the 220V version (750 Watts approximates 1 H.P.) There was a bigger machine - 2000W, but priced like a Festool today. 40 years ago, a friend bought the MOF96. As an impecunious medical resident, I had to settle for a Hitachi (still running) - more powerful, but I had to make the equivalent attachments over time (and never as precise as the Swiss-made). When my friend sold his kit without telling me some years back, it almost dented a very long friendship.
But the ingenuity lay in the accessories that came with it (Rockler, Trend, Incra, Kreg and Leigh did not exist or have products at the time). In particular, using the router in portable mode, but attached to the table with the right-angle fence in place, was (and probably still is) streets ahead for edge routing - virtually no chance of the router tipping. I did not hear of DeWalt continuing the accessories when they took over - if they did not, it is a pity. A lot of today's aftermarket jigs and plates are just not in the same league.
The supplied table was small, but adequate for about 80% of the tasks one would perform in a home shop. Elu did sell a larger floor-standing table, for working on bigger pieces. They also had a great circular saw, which could be mounted over or under the floor-standing table.
You could drop the table into a bigger surface, much like any other router plate (but too thick for 3/4"), just bear in mind that you would need feather-boards of some sort, as the adjustable-pressure spring guard mounts on one edge of the table (there is a threaded hole and a bolt).
I scanned the original "manual" so you can see how the bits and pieces come together. To keep the file size manageable, I omitted pages showing the construction of joints, bits, etc. There was a separate manual for the dovetail jig.
For your expected use, you will find it a joy.