Been an EZ user for a while, and felt that this was coming, a little disappointed though. My first track saw was the TrueTrac, perfectly happy with it (although all I really use it for any more is trimming doors) but went looking for something that had a little more options. I found Eureka Zone (and spent a lot of money there) but was always a little unhappy with their anti-chip edge (ACE) as I felt it was more brittle than the TrueTrac and chipped/splintered very easily. Based on some comments on their forum, I bought some vinyl trim at (I think) Lowes and made my own. Basically a two operation process, cutting a groove on either side to accept the internal lips of the track and then running both sides on the router table to reduce the thickness to fit in the groove along the edge of the track. It was a little finicky to set up so I went ahead and cut as many strips as I could out of the piece of trim - I ripped as many strips, slightly over the width of the finished ACE, as I could so I could trim to final size when installed in the track. Turned out that a thin-kerf 7-1/4" blade I had made the perfect width groove for the inner flange on the track, and I just ran the strip over the router table to reduce the thickness as needed.
The vinyl trim strip
Ripping the ACE strips
Cutting the grooves on both sides of the ACE
My first attempts at reducing the thickness gave me a part that was way undersize - a review of the set-up showed me that the featherboard was actually pushing the strip down into the opening in the baseplate so I had to install a bushing to close the clearance down.
Running the ACE through to router table to reduce the thickness
Testing a piece for fit - in retrospect, I should have gone with a little looser fit as it would have been easier to install in the groove as there won't be any problem with it falling out - but not going to have to worry about that for a while as the solid edge seems to be holding up pretty well so far.
A section of track with the ACE installed, prior to trimming with the saw to give the cut line.
I have their bridge and the SSRK - a router attachment that locates on the rail - and am working on adapting those two items to the Festool MFT, using bench dogs to align the bridge in the Y-direction (across the width of the table) and the panel being cut in the X-direction (along it's length), basically acting as a fence. The hope is that this set-up will let me quickly/easily cut panel dadoes.