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wall TV mounting
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If your TV is sitting on a stand or tucked in an entertainment center, you may want to consider putting it on the wall. A wall-mounted TV takes up little space, looks streamlined, gives you flexibility with placement, and—depending on the specific mount—allows you to easily direct the screen around the room or move it to reduce glare. A TV mount is also bolted to the wall, so it’s much safer than keeping a TV on a stand—an especially important factor if you have kids in the house.If your TV is sitting on a stand or tucked in an entertainment center, you may want to consider putting it on the wall. A wall-mounted TV takes up little space, looks streamlined, gives you flexibility with placement, and—depending on the specific mount—allows you to easily direct the screen around the room or move it to reduce glare. A TV mount is also bolted to the wall, so it’s much safer than keeping a TV on a stand—an especially important factor if you have kids in the house.

It's difficult to exaggerate the additional security of a divider mount. 

 

Setting a TV on a stand requires a ton of room. A significant number of the present TVs have broadly separated feet, so you need a long surface to help them. Whenever you've set up a TV on a stand, you can just move it side to side or point it somewhat, and that requires really lifting the heaviness of the TV or sliding the feet around on the stand's surface. These moves might actually harm the TV or scratch the stand. Hostile to tip gadgets are accessible in case you're utilizing a TV stand (and you should utilize them), yet they further cutoff the development of the TV. 

 

It's difficult to exaggerate the additional wellbeing of a divider mount. As per Safe Kids Worldwide, a charitable that attempts to lessen preventable wounds to kids, every day 10 children go to the ER in light of a tipped-over TV. At the point when appropriately introduced, a TV on a divider mount is very secure. Ordinarily you join a mount straightforwardly to studs with huge slack screws, and you then fastener the TV to a section that you lock into the mount. The greater part of the mounts we found have a weight rating that far surpasses the heaviness of a normal TV. 

 

How we picked and tried 

 

You can discover an assortment of TV divider mount styles—from essential, low-evaluated level mounts with no TV-situating acclimations to costly, completely robotized movement mounts that can raise, lower, or turn the TV with the press of a catch. We think the most ideal decisions for a great many people fall in the middle, as a shifting divider mount or a manual full-movement mount. 

 

A shifting mount gives the TV a slight scope of turning movement here and there. Slant mounts offer various benefits over fundamental level mounts. Generally significant, the slant can help make up for glare on the screen. Normal light can decrease perceivability, and surprisingly a little change up or down can regularly limit this issue. Since they can shift descending, these mounts additionally give greater adaptability to the extent TV situation—you can mount your TV higher on the divider than with a level mount. Another significant advantage is that the slant as a rule makes sufficient room for you to fit a hand behind the TV for wiring purposes. With a standard level mount, ordinarily you need to deal with the wiring before you mount the TV to the divider, a limitation that can make establishment troublesome. 

 

Manual full-movement mounts additionally enjoy their benefits. These mounts can expand the TV crazy, ordinarily in the scope of 15 to 30 inches, and can turn the screen to one or the other side. They're helpful if, say, you need to place your TV in a kitchen and point it so you can watch it from the morning meal table in some cases and from the counter in any case. In light of their broadening arms, these mounts are bulkier than shifting mounts, yet a few models can hold the TV as near the divider as a shifting mount can. Full-movement mounts are ordinarily three to multiple times more costly than tantamount slant mounts. 

 

We centered our quest for slant and full-movement mounts on models that met the accompanying standards: 

 

Viable with something like a 55-inch TV: TV screens are getting bigger, and some TV producers offer their better models just at 55 inches and higher. So we took a gander at mounts that upheld a scope of TV screen sizes from 30 to 80 inches. That reach put the 55-inch size in the focal point of the mounts' abilities, and it included a wide determination of general-use TV sizes. Whichever mount you settle on, we prescribe visiting the producer's site to affirm similarity with your particular TV. 

 

Dainty profile: A TV mount shouldn't point out itself, so we put a premium on those that held the TV nearest to the divider. The best mounts drift around the 2-inch mark, however some get the rear of the TV considerably nearer to the divider than that. 

 

Post-introduce level change: If you introduce the divider mount even somewhat out of level, it can look significantly off whenever you've appended the TV. With bigger screens, this turns into a critical issue, especially on the off chance that you have any solid examples on the divider, like block or backdrop. Indeed, even having the reference line of a close by entryway or window is typically enough for the eye to get a somewhat slanted TV. Likewise, in the event that you own an old, lopsided house (as I do), you might even need the capacity to change the TV somewhat out of level, to adjust it better with the environmental elements. The best mounts have little post-introduce level change screws that let you raise or lower each side of the TV after you've introduced it on the divider. 

 

Tough development: A TV mount upholds an enormous (and costly) TV, so we put a solid inclination on those with a strong development. The best ones we took a gander at are worked from a solitary piece of thick metal. Others have multi-piece plans, a factor that adds to the establishment time, makes an expected shaky area, and can restrict the development of the TV whenever you've set it up. We likewise watched out for the more modest subtleties that showed a very much made mount: adjusted over edges, strong looking bolts, bolts that strung effectively, and the incorporation of all the fundamental equipment. 

 

UL endorsement: Mounts that are UL-supported have gone through an extra degree of testing that solitary adds to your true serenity while you're draping a TV on the divider. To accomplish UL accreditation, a mount is tried to somewhere multiple times the publicized weight rating. The vast majority of the mounts we investigated have a promoted weight rating of 130 to 175 pounds, which is as of now inordinate given the generally light weight of the present TVs. 

 

Closeup of a sticker on a TV mount showing a 150lb weight limit. 

 

UL endorsement implies the mount has gone through a free quality assessment. This incorporates testing the mount to multiple times the promoted weight limit. Photograph: Doug Mahoney 

 

Wide scope of VESA designs: The VESA design is the format of the mounting bolt openings on the rear of the TV. The example relies upon the brand and size of the TV. We favored mounts that could deal with a wide exhibit of examples and along these lines offered the best possibilities at similarity. We suggest affirming that your picked mount will work with your particular TV prior to buying. Most producers have online help for this, or you can call client support. 

 

Valuing: In our exploration, we've discovered that shifting TV mounts that fit the above measures normally cost $60 or more, with a post-introduce change highlight altogether adding to the expense (which is somewhat entertaining, seeing as it's a particularly basic instrument). For those on a strict spending plan, we saw mounts without this component—and we discovered some for just $15. Full-movement mounts are more costly, with the full-highlighted models normally costing $250 and up. Most essential models cost around $100. 

 

In searching for models to test, we looked through the sites of regarded TV-mount makers like Monoprice, OmniMount, Peerless-AV, Rocketfish, and Sanus. We likewise looked through an assortment of retailers, including Amazon and Best Buy. For our unique tests, in 2017, we assessed eight shifting TV mounts. Understanding that there are purchasers who are intrigued uniquely in getting a respectable mount for as little speculation as could be expected, we wound up with an experimental group where three of the units didn't have the post-establishment change and cost just $25. In 2021, we ventured into full-movement mounts and tried two very good quality, include rich models, just as two stripped-down, more affordable models. 

 

On a stray pieces level, the entirety of the mounts worked. Yet, we likewise tracked down that more modest contacts isolated the amazing from the essentially great. 

 

For testing, we assembled a divider with wooden studs at a standard 16-inch separating shrouded in half-inch drywall, copying standard wood outline development rehearses. We then, at that point introduced each mount on the divider and utilized a 2-by-4-foot sheet of pressed wood to reproduce a 55-inch TV. We likewise tried the greater part of the mounts with a 55-inch TCL 55P607 TV. 

 

We tracked down that, on a stray pieces level, the entirety of the mounts worked. They all have weight appraisals that far surpass the heaviness of by far most of TVs presently accessible, and they all slant enough to deal with most glare circumstances (generally somewhere in the range of 7 and 15 degrees) or turn enough to point the TV around the room. However, we additionally tracked down that more modest contacts—the nature of the materials, the simplicity of change, the locking and opening components, the lucidness of the mounting directions, and the consideration of all the right mounting equipment—isolated the phenomenal from the just great.



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