Cutting acyrilic, plexi or laminate are all about the same. In fact, it is much like cutting 1/8" paneling.
As stick pointed out, dealing with chatter is critical to quality cuts. When cutting thin stock on a table saw, keep the back as high as you need to, to insure the part hitting the blade is pressed against the table. Sometimes, this may mean holding the back as much as three feet in the air. You may have to twist the stock at the same time, so the right back right is even higher than the left, to put more pressure on the left front.
If you did a couple sheets of wood paneling, this would, quickly, become second nature and quite comfortable to do. The material slides right through, like butter.
I've had excellent results using my sixty and eight tooth blades for laminate and plexi or acyrlic, but I now use the recommended blade, since they double as aluminum cutting blades. However, I did not buy a ten inch blade, since I've never cut stock more than an inch thick. As such, a seven inch blade may be all you need, and it will be much cheaper than a ten inch.
The reason I have what you want is, I never lent it out before.
Scraps are a myth.