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.
Select the desired height for the television and with a pencil mark the position on the wall where the mounting bracket will be bolted through the wall into the studs.
Be careful with the enclosed corner TV cabinet and make sure AV components will receive adequate ventilation. A removable back panel will be a major advantage in this situation – and the addition of a proper ventilation system is even more advantageous.
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.
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.
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