Nice you could join the fun. I bought a similar table for a Craftsman router (my first, cheap) and got rid of both after getting and working with a Bosch 1617. I also suggest that you make your own table. Two layers, one of 3/4 ply the other of 3/4 thick MDF glued together. If you put the mdf on the bottom, it will help keep the top flat. I suggest you get a router plate and use your new router to cut the opening. You can use four boards clamped to your table top and fitted to the size of your router plate. Slip a playing card between the plate and the boards to allow a slight amount of wiggle room.
You will want to cut an opening for the router plate, half an inch on each side smaller than the plate (which provides the lip for the plate).
Then with the frame in place, use a router with a bearing on the bottom (where the shaft is), which will rest against the frame and guide the bit. The bit depth is set so it routes the opening a couple of mm deeper than the plate is thick. You'll want to pre drill holes slightly smaller than bolts, which come up from the bottom so you can level the plate with the table top by twisting them until a straight edge shows level on all four sides and four courners.
Many plates can be found pre drilled for the Bosch and/or other brands. If you want to use the rounter you have, many use the same spacing as the PorterCable and Bosch's 3 bolts. Or you can drill your own holes as described above.
The double layer will help keep your table flat. Some folks would like to reinforce with 1x2 trusses, but make sure that material is very straight. You can straighten with a table saw, or get a must have tool, a block plane, and plane it level and flat--kind of a nice experience. Watch videos of tuning and using a plane if you go this way.
You can make a simple 3-sided cabinet to mount the top, or just place it on a couple of saw horses. I'd make the top at least 24 x 36 inches these days, but smaller if I didn't have much space.
There are a lot of designs for a fence, ranging from a flat 2x4 clamped to the table at the edges, to more sophisticated models with replaceable two-part split fence with a standard 2 1/2 inch dust port on the back. YouTube has lots of videos on shop built router tables and fences.
This may be more answer than you need, but it will really serve you to make your own table, which will give you practice with your router and a jig saw and drill.
Here is a diagram of the temporary jig for the plate, and a couple of pictures of home made tables with plates (the open frame table folds up for storage or to relocate. The second is of the plate opening showing the half inch lip. The bit is the type of trim bit you would use for this job. It will be much easier to build than you'd think
The more I do, the less I accomplish.