Home » Computers & Office » Electronics » Mount-It! Low Profile Fixed TV Wall Mount Bracket for 32, 34, 37, 39, 40, 42, 47, 48, 49, 50, 52, 55, 60 Inch Flat Screen TVs, Ultra Slim Design with 175 Lbs Capacity Max VESA 750×450 6 ft HDMI cable


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"This Best Selling Mount-It! Low Profile Fixed TV Wall Mount Bracket for 32, 34, 37, 39, 40, 42, 47, 48, 49, 50, 52, 55, 60 Inch Flat Screen TVs, Ultra Slim Design with 175 Lbs Capacity Max VESA 750×450 6 ft HDMI cable Tends to SELL OUT VERY FAST! If this is a MUST HAVE product, be sure to Order Now to avoid disappointment!"

Mount-It! Low Profile Fixed TV Wall Mount Bracket for 32, 34, 37, 39, 40, 42, 47, 48, 49, 50, 52, 55, 60 Inch Flat Screen TVs, Ultra Slim Design with 175 Lbs Capacity Max VESA 750×450 6 ft HDMI cable

Product Description
Buy with confidence. The heavy steel alloy is versatile, adjustable, and (most importantly) sturdy. Do not put faith in cheaper or less effective mounts. Mount-It! Offers an affordable and extremely reduced price for a solid easy to use stand. This mount is equipped for a large range of uses and potential purposes. Its dynamic uses are coupled with a strong and stable engineering. This mount can support up to 175lbs and up to 60 inch Plasma or LCD screens.

No more clunky or bulky tv stands with unwieldly cords draped over your furniture. The sleek profile only extends one inch from the wall in order to give your display a modern appearance. Combining its slim appearance with the cable management system makes for a much more organized space. The construction is finished with a black coat for a compatible and aesthetically appealing style.

The height adjustability helps provide a better range of movement. It covers three different levels and allows you to adjust your screen to adapting needs. Installation is made is easy with built in bubble level, included hardware, and easy to follow instructions. This particular mount comes with a complementary HDMI cable to provide superior image quality with a much easier to assemble design.

Functions:

Screen Sizes 32 to 60 inches
Built in Bubble level
Cable Management Ready
Full Dimensions: 30 (L) x 18.5 (H) inch
Weight Capacity 175 lbs
Extension from wall: 1 inch
VESA 770×480, 750×450, 750×400, 700×400, 600×450, 600×400, 600×300, 600×200, 400X400, 400X300, 400X200, 300X300, 300X200, 200X200, 200X100, 200X150, 100X100 mm
6ft HDMI cable included
Antitheft tv locking bar with padlock support
Security locking mechanism to prevent the TV from unlatching from wall
Multi-hook design for easy vertical adjustment

Price: $26.99

  • This wall mounting kit is compatible with Samsung, Sony, LG, Sharp, Insignia, Vizio, Haier, Toshiba, Sharp, Element, TCL, Westinghouse 32, 34, 37, 39, 40, 42, 47, 48, 49, 50, 52, 55, 60 inch TVs.
  • Fits 8″, 16″ or 24″ studs. 1 inch low-profile design ensures TV is hanging close to the wall for a sleek finish. Open plate design assures easy access to back of the TV and cables. Includes security locking mechanism that allows you to secure your TV to the wall mount bracket. Pad lock not included.
  • Weight rated to 175 lbs. This bracket is one of the strongest brackets available on Amazon. Install your precious TV with confidence. Constructed from 2.0 mm Reinforced Steel. Safety screw ensures the TV is safely connected to the wall mounting plate, so you don’t have to worry about accidentally knocking off the TV from the wall.
  • Quick and easy to install. Bracket comes complete with full instructions, integrated bubble level and INSTALLATION HARDWARE and 6ft HDMI cable. Around the clock customer support available for installation help.
  • Universal TV wall mounting bracket design fits most of 32-60″ LCD/LED/Plasma TVs on the market (even up to some 70 inch TVs) up to VESA 750×450 and 175lbs (Fits VESA 750×450, 700×400, 600×400, 600×300, 600×200, 400X400, 400X300, 400X200, 300X300, 300X200, 200X200, 200X100, 100×100 mm). Please check VESA (mounting hole pattern behind TV), stud spacing, possible blocked cable/input and TV weight prior to making purchase decision to determine whether this TV wall mount fits your TV and the installa

The ‘shopping basket’ through the ages
Nearly 70 years ago, the UK first assembled a "national shopping list" to create a sample of everyday items to help calculate inflation. The list allowed changes in prices to be tracked. But as habits change, what is counted as "everyday" has evolved.

Back in 1947 hardly anybody owned a fridge, so tinned food was enormously popular. This explains the presence of items such as canned salmon and condensed milk. Tea means loose leaf tea, with new fangled "tea bags" appearing only in 1980.

Yoghurt first appeared in the 1974 basket, and was joined by fromage frais in 1993. In 2007 olive oil replaced vegetable oil, as we now buy more of the former than the latter. In 2007, broccoli replaced Brussels sprouts, as we spend more on the stuff and it’s available all year round. In 2008, the coffee shop muffin went in, in part to measure the growing spend away from the home. In 2010 garlic bread went in (but pitta bread came out), while 2013 saw "vegetable stir fry pack" added, and in 2014 "fruit snack pot" was added.

Breakfast cereals first entered the basket in 1952. In 1987 oats came out, to be replaced by muesli, perhaps reflecting the 1980s obsession with fibre and jogging. But it was quietly dropped in 2006. In 2001, cereal snacks appeared, changing to cereal bars in 2010. In 2012 "hot oat instant cereal" was added, reflecting the fact that many of us are now eating breakfast at our desks.

Perhaps the strangest thing I uncovered is that when products like Weetabix and Shredded Wheat were launched, they were intended almost as a bread substitute. Consequently, their early packaging recommends serving with jam and cheese, or in Shredded Wheat’s case, a poached egg.

Then there’s the fallen, the products we no longer love. Corned beef, so proudly present in 1947, had dwindled and gone by 1993. The chicken Kiev, despite being invented in the 1970s, didn’t appear in the basket until 2006. This was to improve coverage of the processed poultry market. Omitted in 2008, they were back in 2009, only to come out again in 2010 when hot rotisserie chicken went in.

But perhaps the greatest fall from grace is Smash instant mashed potato. Smash went into the basket in 1974, and it’s worth remembering that products have to achieve significant sales and longevity to warrant a place in the basket. Thirteen years later, it was gone – I’m amazed it lasted that long. To eat, Smash was unremarkable, but the advertising campaign that went with it, totally unforgettable. "For Mash Get Smash!" chirped those loveable Martian robots.

TV production designer Peter Richardson, who worked on the very first Smash commercial, says the Martians gradually increasing laughter at humans "boiling [potatoes] for 20 of their Earth minutes" was a spur of the moment idea that happened on set the day before.

Cornflakes

Breakfast cereals first entered the basket in 1952. They were marketed first as a health food before the sugar-coated versions came along to entice children. In 1987 oats were replaced by muesli. In 2001 cereal snacks appeared, changing to cereal bars in 2010, a reflection of our increasing tendency to eat breakfast on-the-go.

Tea

Tea has appeared in every basket since 1947 in one form or another. Tea bags joined loose leaf tea in 1980, but then loose leaf was removed in 2002, reflecting a decline in sales. Herbal and fruit teas were added in 2001, but just for one year. By 2003 only tea bags remained.

Baked beans

Baked beans appeared in the first basket alongside other tinned ingredients such as peas. By 1976 canned tomatoes were in, and plenty of canned fruit. By 2009 canned foods were less popular and the only cans on the list were tomatoes, sweetcorn and beans.

Corned beef

Present in the first basket and by 1980 appeared as two distinct versions, sliced and canned. By 1993 it was gone, replaced by "canned meat". This reflected the change from tinned and potted meats to items such as pates, pies and charcuterie.

Yoghurt

Yoghurt first appeared in the 1974 basket. It was joined by Fromage Frais in 1993, flavoured milk in 1997, and chilled pot dessert in 2001. In 2003 baby milk formula and in 2008 pro-biotic drink were added. Losses in the dairy section over the years include UHT milk, TT (Tuberculin Tested) milk, and reduced cost welfare milk.

Smash

Invented in the 1960s Smash appeared in the 1974 basket due to a huge increase in sales driven by the famous adverts featuring Martian puppets. It was still in there in 1980, but by 1987 had been removed, replaced with frozen oven chips.

Ready meal

The ready meal appears in various guises in the basket, first as semi-prepared meal in 1980, then as frozen curry and rice in 1987. In 2002 both reduced calorie ready meal and frozen vegetarian ready meal were added, while in the 2013 basket, there’s "ready cooked meal".

Fish fingers

Fish fingers were launched by Birdseye in 1955 and first appeared in the 1962 basket, alongside other processed and canned fish such as kippers and sardines. Frozen prawns were added in 1987 but removed a year later, and not seen again until 2002. By the 1990s canned tuna appeared, alternating with canned salmon.

Chilled food

Chilled food like chilled ready meals and chilled puddings are a recent addition to the basket thanks to the developments in hygiene and plastics technology since the 1980s. Pure fruit smoothie entered the basket in 2008, and chilled whole chicken and chilled dessert pots in 1993. Chilled food now makes up a huge part of our weekly shop.

H.P. Sauce

The original recipe for HP Sauce was invented and developed by Frederick Gibson Garton, a grocer from Nottingham.

He registered the name H.P. Sauce in 1895. Garton called the sauce HP because he had heard that a restaurant in the Houses of Parliament had begun serving it. For many years the bottle labels have carried a picture of the Houses of Parliament. Garton sold the recipe and HP brand to Edwin Samson Moore for the sum of £150 and the settlement of some unpaid bills. Moore, the founder of the Midlands Vinegar Company (the forerunner of HP Foods), subsequently launched HP Sauce in 1903.

Colman’s Mustard

Jeremiah Colman began making mustard at a water mill near Norwich in the village of Bawburgh. To create a tangy flavour, he blended brown mustard (Brassica juncea) with white mustard (Sinapis alba).

Bagged salads

Amazingly lettuce didn’t appear in the basket until 1987. Peppers went in in 1997. In 2000 pre-packed salads were added, along with broccoli, and in 2001 organic vegetables were added for the first time.

White sliced loaf

Another staple that’s been in the basket from the beginning. In 1962 "sliced and unsliced" was added, along with brown bread, which came out in 2006. Pitta breads went in in 2000, only to come out in 2010 and be replaced by garlic bread, while in 2001 baguette was added, only to come out four years later.

Chicken Kiev

Although they were invented in 1979, chicken Kievs weren’t added to the basket until 2006. This was to improve coverage of the growing processed poultry market. Omitted in 2008, they were back in in 2009, only to come out again in 2010 when hot rotisserie chicken went in.

Camp Coffee

Today Camp is a British icon of nostalgia, as many remember it from their childhoods. It is also popular with home bakers as the flavouring element for coffee-flavoured cake and coffee-flavoured butter cream.

Legend has it that it was originally developed as a method of brewing coffee quickly for military purposes.
By brizzle born and bred on 2015-01-27 09:38:38
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What customers say about Mount-It! Low Profile Fixed TV Wall Mount Bracket for 32, 34, 37, 39, 40, 42, 47, 48, 49, 50, 52, 55, 60 Inch Flat Screen TVs, Ultra Slim Design with 175 Lbs Capacity Max VESA 750×450 6 ft HDMI cable?

  1. Our ‘shopping basket’ here in USA would be somewhat different I do believe! But, I truly enjoyed your description
    of the eating habits of the UK!!! Oats have been a main staple here…FOREVER!!! Cereal…early 1900’s, tea bags…60’s,70’s? Yogurt wasn’t popular till the 90’s when they began introducing more variety. Here in the USA…we eat out of the box…quick, pop-in-the microwave, frozen foods! Fast Food Restaurants! We’re trendy eaters!!! Some people are ‘health conscious’ eaters, others "go with the flow!" Whatever’s popular at the time! lol…I myself love potatoe soup, anything BBQ, broccoli, tuna casserole (ala king), spuds in any form, PIZZA, fried shrimp, poached eggs, spaghetti & garlic bread….the list goes on! Oh…can’t forget…MACARONI & CHEESE!!! Junk food junky…oh no!
    HAVE A WONDERFUL DAY PETER!!! ~ PEACE & LOVE~

  2. No 1940s

  3. nice collection

  4. Murray Walker was part of the team at Masius advertising agency for the Smash adverts, the slogan "Trill makes budgies bounce with health" and "Don’t forget the fruit gums mum". The first Fruit gums advert ended in Chum but the advertising standards at the time banned it as it put to much pressure on your mates to buy the Fruit gums!
    HP is now made in Elst, Netherlands

  5. A shopping basket from the ’20’s to the ’50’s I suspect!

  6. I’m sorry…I mean PAUL!!! "SIR PAUL" 🙂





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