I don't think anyone should expect much O&D on this route, given Israel has had a peace agreement with Egypt and Jordan for years, and tourism, at least by Jewish Israelis, is almost zero. Similarly, Israeli tourism to Turkey is extremely susceptible to the vagaries of that political relationship. However, the UAE does have a huge services economy and there is already indirect business travel to/from TLV.
I disagree. Jordan, Egypt and Turkey are poor and unstable countries. Dubai and Abu Dhabi are another story; those are very globalised, international-oriented cities.
In short (religion apart), Dubai or Abu Dhabi are today way more similar to Tel Aviv (in lifestyle, average income, etc.) than Dubai or Abu Dhabi are to Cairo, Amman or even Istanbul.
I could see Israeli tourists visiting the UAE (shopping, cheaper beach that at home, exotism, etc) as well as Emiratis visiting Israel specially for the holy muslim sites. Or other expats in the UAE (like Filipinos) visiting the Christian sites in Israel.
Jordan unstable? In what aspect? It's an absolute monarchy that not even the arab spring was able to shake. Also, I wouldn't describe Jordan as "poor". Amman and Aqaba are exotic places (not beautiful though). I just think israelis are not interested.
On the other hand, I have visited AbuDhabi and Dubai many times, mostly on business, and the little time I had left for tourism did not leave me wishing for more. They are both boring places, where rich tourists who love posh hotels, spas and massive shopping centres might enjoy for a few days (in winter!) but that's it. Israeli tourists' interest in those places remains to be seen. And I cannot see emirati tourists visiting Israel. So I'm not a big believer on TLV-DXB or TLV-AUH O&D. However, business traffic and connections, yes.
Enter Turkey, particularly Istanbul, and it's an entirely different thing. Istanbul is one of the most fascinating places on Earth, and there is an endless list of fantastic places to visit in Turkey. In addition, it's way cheaper than the UAE, and islam is not as almighty as it is in the UAE. Turkey and Israel do not hate each other, and Turkey is home to a large jewish community. Turkish people are much more open minded than emiratis, and at least in Istanbul, religion does not represent a problem or pose a threat to non-muslims. Apart from the posh things, I cannot see what the UAE have to offer israelis that Turkey hasn´t.