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.
Drill holes for the mounting bracket into the studs following the wall markings as a guide. Use wall anchors if studs are not located in the corner where the TV will be installed, but be certain the wall construction is sufficient to support the television. Wood paneling, for example, may not be strong enough to support the set without splitting or cracking.
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.
As mentioned above, glass corner TV stands are quite common, although there are a few wooden corner stands on the market in addition to a few enclosed corner TV cabinets.
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.
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