The shape of these stands mean that they are narrower at the back than the front, and so it is critical to consider the depth of AV components to ensure they fit inside. You are also unlikely to fit two pieces of equipment side-by-side due to the narrow design.
Use the wall level to make sure the mounting bracket will be level and parallel to the floor so that the television does not hang at an angle.
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.
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.
Be sure that the corner wall-mount bracket and hardware are sufficiently rated to hold your particular television. A flat-screen TV set weighing more than 125 pounds should be mounted with a dual-arm bracket. Smaller sets can be wall-mounted using a single-arm bracket.
Depending on the layout of your room, you may have a choice between locating your equipment along a wall or possibly using a corner of your room.
The corners can be a useful place to locate your hardware, as it utilizes an area of your room that is often wasted – and placing your equipment along a wall can often encroach too far into your living space.
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