来源 ：华南农业大学红满堂社区 2019-11-22 17:37:13|全球最快最稳报码中心
Don't throw the cables on yourself, get them organized.
If you own a TV, and a sound system to go with it, you may have noticed cable creep, smudgy screen, dust bunnies and other horrors. Taking care of them is easy, and doesn't need to cost very much money.
Here are five tips to keep your TV and home theater equipment in tip-top shape, ranging from from "free" to "not so free." Where links to Amazon and other retailers are included, note that CNET may get a share of revenue from the sale of the products in question.
Home theaters are literal dust magnets with the amount of static electricity flying around -- especially on TVs. Cleaning your system can not only help it look better, but many AV components will work better after a little maintenance: the most obvious being your TV screen.
If the television has grease spots from fingerprints, use a mild solution of soap and water -- you don't need a specialized screen cleaner -- and a damp but not wet cloth. Wipe it dry.
The next step is to remove dust around the TV and any associated equipment like an AV receiver or cable box. While manufacturers do make specialized wipes, a duster or the same lint-free cloth will also work.
If you have devices with cooling fans, these can collect a lot of gunk over time -- cleaning them will help them run better. Buy a can of compressed air to clean these fans efficiently from the outside -- don't open it up -- but make sure to unplug the device first. The "air" can have a lot of moisture in it, and you don't want to risk shorting your equipment.
Cables are the lifeblood of any home theater or TV system, but no one likes looking at them. Hiding them away not only reduces clutter but also prevents potential tripping hazards.
Cable ties are a cost-effective way to organize the cables leading from the TV to other parts of an AV system. But don't buy single-use plastic ties -- instead get Velcro or even wire-based twist ties, as these are adjustable.
When running cables together, try to keep AV interconnects and electrical cables separate. That prevents electrical interference, which can result in a degraded audio or video signal. Use the ties to fix the cables along the natural boundaries of AV furniture and walls.
When wall-mounting a TV, you probably don't want a power and HDMI cable dangling down from the bottom. If you don't want to drill holes in your wall, use cable channels that attach to the wall and can be painted to suit your decor. Even better, buy white HDMI and power cables, which will also provide a cleaner look.
If the system includes surround speakers or Ethernet, the cables can go under rugs, along skirting boards, or inside specialized rubber duct covers that run across your floor. Mounting clips can be used to fix cables to the wall so they don't wander off. As one reader suggests, don't run power cables underfoot.
Belkin 8-Outlet Pivot-Plug Surge Protector
Consider buying a dedicated surge protector that has enough outlets for all of the system's components. While power conditioners can run into the hundreds or thousands of dollars, you don't necessarily need these.
Plenty of highly-rated surge protectors are available from about . Look for ones with 10 to 12 outlets. The Belkin Pivot-Plug Surge Protector pictured above has "only" 8, but it also offers space for large "wall wart" power packs, which is another key selling point. CNET's Geoff Morrison covers the things to look for when buying a surge protector here.
Be aware that these devices can't really protect equipment from direct lightning strikes: A small wire fuse can do little to hold back the unrelenting power of Mother Nature. For the same reason, don't worry too much about plugging USB, Ethernet, or coaxial cables into your surge protector to protect from lightning. Some models offer connected devices warranties that may offer some comfort, but one CNET reader found it was like trying to get blood from a stone when they tried to make a claim.
Mounting a TV on the wall is one of the easiest ways to reclaim space in a living room, and not only does it look great, but it's really simple to do. (The harder part is hiding the wires, but that's what the aforementioned cable channels are for.) Here's everything you need to know about mounting a TV. OmniMount is a good starting point when shopping.
If you're using a table or even the floor(!) to house the TV and associated components, it might be time to invest in a dedicated TV stand. Ikea is usually the default, but also consider products from specialist companies such as Bell'O, Sanus and Salamander. If you're especially passionate about the look, you could enlist a local cabinet maker to build something custom.
Here's what to look for:
Most TV stands are grouped according to the size of your screen, which helps keep things looking neat, but be aware that if you're using discrete speakers, a really wide AV unit might mean the speakers are too far apart for a convincing stereo effect. In this case investigate mounting bookshelf speakers on the unit itself and wall-mounting the TV.
If you have small children, or particularly boisterous friends, it's a good idea to tether the cabinet to the wall as well. Some units come with furniture tethering kits, but if not, these kits are available from places like Amazon or Home Depot for very little money.
Originally published March 2017.
Updated April 5, 2019: Adds more tips, new links.B:
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