They are part of a wide range of different furniture styles that you will have to choose between when you are looking for a way to store your home cinema equipment and flat screen TV.
Place the front end of the tape measure in the corner, measuring the distance from the corner to the first obstacle on one side of the wall (such as a window or door opening).
Glass TV stands are usually available with optional casters, and so make a good choice if you will need to move the TV around the room.
However, more recently, it is more common to find a wooden corner TV stand. The Sauder Harbor View Corner TV Stand pictured below is a good example. There are plenty of nooks and crannies to place your equipment, but the rear corners are cut to allow easier placement in a corner.
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.
If you’re looking to place your TV in the corner of a room, make sure to measure the corner to ensure you have enough space. Corners are often situated alongside door wells or openings, giving you a specific amount of space to work with. Use a standard mathematical equation to determine if your corner is wide enough to fit your TV stand.
If you have many AV components and think that most corner TV stands do not offer adequate storage space, you could always consider a standard TV stand which has tapered corners. Much like the ones highlighted on this page.
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