I don't know that particular model, but we have had frequent questions on the site where it turned out that such combination ovens don't turn off the microwave emitter when set in "baking" mode (and that's by design, not a broken unit). If this model doesn't turn off the microwaves during baking, it's unsuitable for many household baking applications. Cakes, many pies, some cookies, etc. will be doomed to failure.
If you don't have the space for two separate units, my personal preference as a would-be renter would be to have a small oven and no microwave. These are sold under the name "toaster ovens" but unless you buy the most miniature version, they are good enough for proper baking. The one thing you have to ensure is that it has both upper and lower heating elements, and ideally it can be switched to any combination. In fact, in my previous apartment, I used to have a 15-ish inch "toaster oven" as my only oven, and that worked well even for sophisticated baking, but also for everyday stuff including frozen pizza. * But this is my preference, and of course somebody else who never bakes may prefer a microwave (combined or not) over a toaster oven.
So what I can tell you is that from a baker's perspective,
- these combination things aren't a replacement for an oven
- a small "toaster" oven is a good replacement for a traditional large oven
- a toaster oven together with a stove (or at least a hotplate) can do everything a microwave can do, with basically the same level of convenience. But many people don't know this and may insist on a microwave.
. The combination ovens are a good "replacement" for a microwave oven. From there, it's no longer a cooking decision, but a business decision to decide how to allocate your available kitchen space.
* TIL that frozen pizzas are so big in North America. In Europe, they are around 30 cm (12 inch) and they used to fit perfectly in my toaster oven.