Published at Wednesday, January 01st 2020, 11:47:58 AM by Adalwine Huber. TV Stands. The vast majority of flat panel TV's will have a VESA fitting. This refers to the distance between the mounting holes on the back of the TV.
Published at Wednesday, July 31st 2019, 07:41:39 AM. television units By Emestina Krause. This type of stand can also allow you to have the TV at a greater height when compared to a glass or wooden stand - which will often offer a lower viewing position when the TV is in place.
Published at Wednesday, July 31st 2019, 07:41:38 AM. tv chest By Cort Friedrich. This type of stand enables you to 'hang' your TV in a similar way to using a TV wall mount. But, it allows much more flexibility when it comes to perfectly positioning the screen - or even moving it completely.
Published at Wednesday, July 31st 2019, 07:41:37 AM. cabinet television By Adalwine Huber. This allows for more room when installing your AV equipment. A good example is the TransDeco model pictured above.
Published at Wednesday, July 31st 2019, 07:41:37 AM. tv armoire By Emestina Krause. The stand may just allow for hanging the TV, or there are models which also include shelving underneath to store all your AV components too. One of the best TV stand mounts I have seen is the TransDeco TD600ES TV Stand pictured below.
Published at Wednesday, July 31st 2019, 07:41:36 AM. contemporary furniture By Conradina Scholz. This model has plenty of room to store all your AV equipment. Ventilation isn't a problem and cable management is easy with plenty of room for maneuver. I think it looks great too.
Published at Wednesday, July 31st 2019, 07:41:34 AM. speaker support By Edsel Zimmermann. Their smaller stands are made from a type of plastic and their larger ones from cast metal. All are perfectly valid approaches. Note that some speakers, such as certain Genelec models and Event’s Opals, already come with resilient isolating platforms or feet and so may not need additional treatment.
Published at Wednesday, July 31st 2019, 07:41:33 AM. speakers By Emestina Krause. No, it’s not because we don’t like your bookshelf. It’s probably really good looking. But, bookshelves, sideboards, TV-boards and tables all share a common drawback: surfaces. You don’t want surfaces close to your speakers, as surfaces can cause early reflections that colour and distort the sound image – that’s also why we recommend getting your speakers away from corners and walls.