Note that the rear of this unit doesn’t go into a sharp point. There are two main types of corner stand to consider. Some are slightly tapered, like the one in the example here.
In previous years, corner television stands tended to be made from glass, and in many ways, they are similar to a standard glass TV stand.
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.
Measure the front of your television. Unlike picture size, which is determined by measuring on a diagonal (lower left to upper right), the width of the TV is ascertained by measuring from the lower right corner to the lower left. Write this number down.
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.
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