I don't have one, but when considering it I remembered how variable the plywood that we get now is. Any variation in the thickness of your plywood when using this blade, will either cause blade break through or leave a portion of the cut that is too thick to fold when the time comes.
No thanks, I'll stick with the old methods. A break through could be a disaster if your hand should happen to be above the blade at that point. It's also possible for the saw height setting to creep up if the lock fails or vibrates loose while you are making a cut. It can happen with both router tables and table saws. Router collets sometimes let router bits creep above the bit height settings and can cut through the surface of the work suddenly, and without any warning.
I always unplug my table saw or routers whenever changing blades or bits, or doing any other work where my hands might be in contact with the blade or bit. The 240 volt outlet for my table saw is 4' high and just to the right of my saw table, with the plug attached to the outlet by a cord, so it can't fall very far when it is unplugged. This keeps it close and easy to plug back in when I'm ready to use the saw again.
It is equally dangerous to push work over your saw when, for any reason, you can't see the blade. I have a laser line generator mounted on the ceiling above my table saw that puts a red cut line across the surface of the saw and my work to show the cut line. It's alignment accuracy isn't perfect, so it's not much for use to improve cutting accuracy, but it's a great safety feature when doing any kind of blind cutting of DADOs or other cutting where the blade kerf is supposed to be below the top surface of the work. With the laser line generator on If there should ever be a red line showing on my fingers as I push the work through the saw, they are in the wrong place.
It also helps when ripping long stock, by giving me something to align to, way before the stock reaches the fence, since the generated laser line extends way past the saw in both directions. I have a one button remote control (a thick credit card sized wireless remote) that's Velcro attached to the top of my saw fence, so I can easily turn the laser on and off. I turn it on whenever I'm about to make a cut if for any reason I should feel a need for it, and I always use it for blind DADO type cuts or when ripping long stock. The laser and remote came from Woodline USA https://www.woodline.com/
Although they no longer seem to list it in their catalog, they might still be able to provide them, but you may need to call them. If you do, ask to speak to Wayne about them.