Roller support off to the side of the saw to support the workpiece. Pointed edge of the piece up against the fence. Full kerf blade, like a glue line rip blade.
Here are three options. A long roller stand, medium and a shop made support. Put a strip of low friction tape on top of the shop made item. Adjust the height of any stand to match the height of the table. Big table is about $200, the short about $100, shop made maybe $25. You can get a simple one to four roller (or ball bearing) stand, but the longer ones would offer better support throughout the cut. There is also a scissor type, expandable table, but it's about $360. (As happens here, the pictures actually posted out of order, an annoyance I wish someone would fix, or at least give us a way to resequence them.)
If you make the shop made support, consider making it with a couple of length tops so you can support a variety of sizes of sheet goods. I would make this using a wide sheet of ply to square it up, then add some cross members, then remove the ply. The support bar needs some way to adjust the height to a slight angle to match the top of the saw. A shim of some sort would make this easy, perhaps a threaded insert with a small bolt under the cross piece. Fold out legs would be nice for storing flat.
Note that the shop made drawing has a ply sheet that fits on pegs, with holes for the table saw and the band saw. It could also be drilled for the miter saw, or even a set for the height of the work bench. Alternatively, you might also add some kind of castor on top so the workpiece rolls easily, but I think the low friction tape on a hardwood cross bar will do. Cut a slightcurve on the top end of the runner so the workpiece doesn't tear off the tape.
A couple of the tables have no or marginal height adjustment on the base. Set these up next to the table saw and put some straight dimensional boards on top, snug those up to the table and mark the height. Cut and then attach this piece under the stand and you will have a nice level surface. If the floor is uneven, you should definitely add a height adjustment as described. Mark your floor with exact location of the saw and the support so you have repeatability if you must move your tools. Not all shop floors are truly flat.
You could do the low friction tape, shop built stand on sawhorses, but it's not as elegant. Or, mount the roller head only (available online) on a saw horse and adjust the mount to exact height. My preference would be the shop made stand first, the $100 stand second, the longer stand third, but the scissor stand is too expensive to justify for me, and I think it would be prone to twisting or other breakdowns.
The more I do, the less I accomplish.
Last edited by DesertRatTom; 02-05-2019 at 11:47 AM.