Repeat the measurement process with the intersecting wall. Determine which wall has the smallest working room before running into an obstacle. For example, if one side is 20 inches but the other is 27 inches, you may not use anything larger than 20 inches as it will overlap the smaller side.
Always consider future purchases and try to buy a television stand which offers additional space if you think you may add more audio or video equipment to your TV system in the future.
Write out the Pythagorean theorem mathematical equation of A squared plus B squared equals C squared. This means that if the square root of the two wall measurements added together is larger than the square root measurement of the TV, you have enough room to place your television on a TV stand in your corner.
Note that the rear of this unit doesn’t go into a sharp point. There are two main types of corner stand to consider. Some are slightly tapered, like the one in the example here.
Mount the television to the wall bracket and secure the bolts. This is a two-person job, so get someone to hold the television while the bolts are attached to the back of the component.
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