Shane-welcome to the forum.
The guys I know who have radial arm saws in dedicated set ups (stop block set up, table flush with adjacent cabinets like a miter saw station) are guys who frequent www.forums.woodnet.net
in the power tool part of the forum. They gave me helpful advice and encouraged me to tune up the radial arm saw following the step by step guidance of either of a couple of books they suggested. I'd check over there if you want some good direction.
The radial arm saw is a potentially dangerous tool when not properly adjusted to take the sloppiness out of the carriage and head making the saw capable of rising up and running toward the user. Even after taking the time to set up a newer Delta and install a very good blade optimized for radial arm saws, I never got the warm and fuzzy feeling when using it and dumped it at a loss deciding that if I was to get one, I'd seek out a oldie but goodie DeWalt that was able to cross cut and dado cabinet sides. That would be a big radial arm saw and I don't have the space in my 2 1/2 car garage shop for a radial arm of that size. The people who have dialed those in seem to be a loyal bunch and from what I've read can trust those tools for cutting joinery with precision. There's no way my Delta could have. At best it was a cross cut saw and with a max cross cut of 16" compared to the 12" cross cut of my sliding miter saw, it was a waste of space.