Empty, the table is about 22-23 pounds. Lined with Velcro compatible material it is easy enough to travel with your props nicely anchored. It is a strong piece of luggage that can stand the handling it will get in the belly of the plane. The catches have places for locks so it can be secure. The wheels are under the detachable top which becomes the base. Two connecting pipes become the upright. Theres plenty of room for props. I had a half-shelf made that slides in small tracks on the top of the table.
If you travel extensively there are several approaches. One is to ship everything ahead, having it at your hotel or destination when you arrive. That means only a small carry-on is necessary for you. Unfortunately, that can be expensive. I always checked as little as I could and always tried to get direct flights with no stop-overs or changes of planes. I also made sure to tip the Sky Cap well. I never lost a thing.
For traveling there are several approaches one can take for props. For specialty equipment, have a duplicate set of props in a box that can be expressed to you quickly if necessary.
Or, theres the approach taken by Bob Cassidy who supplies himself with items from a stationery store nothing specially made for him. His act can travel in a briefcase.
There is plenty of good advice in this book assembled by Randy Pryor - http://www.randypryor.com/pages/products.html
It is worth far more than the small sum you will pay for it if you contemplate spending a lot of time on the road.