Schedule

Schedule

Saturday, April 19

1397930400 The Tech Guy

Sunday, April 20

1398016800 The Tech Guy
1398031200 This Week in Tech

Monday, April 21

1398099600 Tech News Today
1398103200 Triangulation
1398108600 iPad Today
1398121200 Tech News 2Night

Tuesday, April 22

1398180600 Marketing Mavericks
1398186000 Tech News Today
1398189600 MacBreak Weekly
1398196800 Security Now
1398204000 Before You Buy
1398207600 Tech News 2Night
1398211200 All About Android

Wednesday, April 23

1398267000 FLOSS Weekly
1398272400 Tech News Today
1398276000 Windows Weekly
1398283200 This Week in Google
1398294000 Tech News 2Night
1398295800 The Giz Wiz
1398301200 Ham Nation

Thursday, April 24

1398358800 Tech News Today
1398362400 Know How...
1398366000 The Social Hour
1398371400 Coding 101
1398375000 Home Theater Geeks
1398380400 Tech News 2Night
1398384000 OMGcraft

Friday, April 25

1398445200 Tech News Today
1398448800 This Week in Law
1398466800 Tech News 2Night

Saturday, April 26

1398535200 The Tech Guy

Sunday, April 27

1398621600 The Tech Guy
1398636000 This Week in Tech

Monday, April 28

1398704400 Tech News Today
1398708000 Triangulation
1398713400 iPad Today
1398726000 Tech News 2Night

Most Recent Episodes

Tech News 2Night

Heartbleed hijacks VPN sessions, NASA's new laser internet connection, HTC wants to own the selfie market, criminals use drones to find pot farms, and Pandora sued over playing pre-1972 recordings.

This Week in Computer Hardware

New Haswell CPU's, the word on Nvidia’s 337.50 driver update, desktop monitor upgrades, and more!

This Week in Law

Regulating robots, remixing music and fair use, the Aereo Supreme Court case, and more!

Tech News Today

Heartbleed flaw is getting fixed on more websites, Pandora sued by major record labels, Google might split Nexus into two different price points, and more.

Home Theater Geeks

POV binaural audio recording with High-Definition video.

Know How...

The Heartbleed exploit explained with jellybeans, tweak Windows 7 or 8 for extra speed, manage your passwords with LastPass, and a first look at the WRT 1900AC.

Tech News 2Night

Dropbox is on an acquisition spree, Facebook lets you find your Friends on a map, try-on Google Glass at home, Twitter's ad app launches, Amazon's Fire TV expands voice search, iOS could have Shazam built-in, and Honda's ASIMO robot is even more human.

Coding 101

Your Python list example, we'll explain the Heartbleed bug with jelly beans, and a While Loop.

The Social Hour

Amber & Sarah chat with Stageit's Evan Lowenstein on connecting artists and fans, Twitter's new ad strategy, US Airways' major major tweet fail, is Runkeeper's Breeze app Rad or Fad? And more!

OMGcraft

Chad shows off Play Mindcrack's version of Goat Simulator for Minecraft!

Know How... 30

Mount a TV

January 31 2013

Mounting a television can be a daunting project, but we'll give you the know how.

Pick your mount

Your mount is dependent on your television. Find a mount that would fit your television in size and weight. Your next choice is to decide what kind of mount you want. There are several options including articulating arms that let you pull your TV away from the wall and tilt it at various angles. There are also low-profile mounts like the one we installed. The low-profile mounts don't allow you to tilt your television, but they keep the television very close to the wall to keep everything nice and neat. It's your call.

Mounting your television

The best way to mount your television is to mount it to the studs in your walls. Studs are normally 16-inches apart on load bearing walls. On non-load bearing walls, they can be as far apart as 24 inches.

Use a studfinder to find the studs in your walls. More expensive studfinders will also warn you if there is AC power behind the drywall. That way you'll avoid disaster.

Once you find your studs, mark them. The mount we used was in two pieces - the mounting plate and the mounting brackets. Take the mounting plate and line it up with the studs. Level the plate and mark off where the plate matches the studs. From there, you can drill pilot holes for your lag bolts.

The lag bolts will hold the mounting plate to the wall. These are beefy bolts, so you'll want to make sure you're going into the stud.

Attach the mounting arms to the television. This is relatively straight forward. Four bolts will attach the two brackets to the television. Be careful not to overtighten.

Once the brackets are attached to the TV, attach whatever cables you'd like to your TV. Your HDMI cables, audio, and others since it may be hard to connect your cables once the TV is up on the wall.

Now grab a buddy. This next part is definitely a two-person job. Pick up the television and place it on the plate. Then secure it with either the securing screws (or in our case the securing lever).

And there you have it. A television on a wall. If we can do it, so can you!

Special thanks to Sarah Lane, Jeff Stewart, and Chad Johnson for their help on the show.

Email

Hi Iyaz

Watched the show thought this would be of interest. This is $10.00 software for iPad, really very good. Controlled via bluetooth keyboard or remote.

You can also plug iPad into HDMI monitor(via adapter) of any size and use iPad as controller.

Cheers
Leon

ELITE Prompter - Professional Teleprompter by ikan International Corp.

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