Cabinet shops that turn out raised-panel doors rely on heavy-duty shapers and cutters or, at the very least, a router-table setup that includes a range of expensive bits (you can read more on this in the Master Carpenter titled Crown Molding Around a Cathedral Ceiling from Fine Homebuilding Issue #162 [April/May 2004] pp.140-142). You also can make raised-panel doors with a portable tablesaw. The doors I build this way often are referred to as Shaker style. The vertical stiles and horizontal rails that make up the frame have square rather than contoured edges. The center panel, which floats in the frame, is a raised piece of solid wood (a flat piece of plywood also works).
Whether you make a single door or many using this technique, you’ll need a stacked dado set in addition to a finish-cutting combination blade. For best results, the wood you use to build doors should be free of knots, warps, twists, and checks. I frequently use poplar (shown here) for doors that will be painted.