Adjust the TV to the desired viewing angle by pivoting the set on the mounting arm(s), which are typically a ball-and-socket arrangement that allows the set to be turned.
Although these will require more space than a corner TV stand, they will still save some space whilst offering far more storage.
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.
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.
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.
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