By m4r14. Corner TV Stands. At Wednesday, January 08th 2020, 05:17:06 AM.
This piece was straightforward to assemble, and looks terrific, though there is a couple of places where it is easy to put the wrong part in the wrong place. In particular, I installed the doors on the wrong sides and upside down. This meant the handles were in the right place, but the break in the edge banding is visible on top of the doors when they are open, and I had to drill new holes to hold the metal to which the magnetic door closures stick. (Unfortunately I could not correct the error by removing and re-placing the doors due to the design of the hinge - It springs into place into a hole, which makes it a one-way operation.) That mistake was on me, which is why I gave the unit five stars for being otherwise terrific for the price. Note: One non-standard thing that I did during assembly was to glue everything together with wood glue. It is solid as a rock as a result, but I do not know to what degree that made it better than it otherwise would be.
Follow the television manufacturer's instructions for attaching the wall mount to the back of the set. Most flat-panel TVs have a four-point mounting system on the back of the set. Four bolts or screws must be removed from the rear of the console. The wall mounting bracket attaches at these four points on the set.
If you're looking to place your TV in the corner of a room, make sure to measure the corner to ensure you have enough space. Corners are often situated alongside door wells or openings, giving you a specific amount of space to work with. Use a standard mathematical equation to determine if your corner is wide enough to fit your TV stand.