BONTEC TV Floor Stand for 30-70 Max 65% OFF inch LED Plasma LCD Flat OLED Cu $38 BONTEC TV Floor Stand for 30-70 inch LED LCD OLED Plasma Flat Cu Home Cinema, TV Video Accessories TV Mounts, Stands Turntables Cu,TV,LED,for,$38,Stand,Flat,Home Cinema, TV Video , Accessories , TV Mounts, Stands Turntables,30-70,BONTEC,OLED,Plasma,LCD,inch,valuecashhomes.com,/Lespedeza1172430.html,Floor $38 BONTEC TV Floor Stand for 30-70 inch LED LCD OLED Plasma Flat Cu Home Cinema, TV Video Accessories TV Mounts, Stands Turntables Cu,TV,LED,for,$38,Stand,Flat,Home Cinema, TV Video , Accessories , TV Mounts, Stands Turntables,30-70,BONTEC,OLED,Plasma,LCD,inch,valuecashhomes.com,/Lespedeza1172430.html,Floor BONTEC TV Floor Stand for 30-70 Max 65% OFF inch LED Plasma LCD Flat OLED Cu

BONTEC TV Floor Stand for 30-70 Max 65% OFF inch LED Plasma LCD Flat OLED Free Shipping New Cu

BONTEC TV Floor Stand for 30-70 inch LED LCD OLED Plasma Flat Cu

$38

BONTEC TV Floor Stand for 30-70 inch LED LCD OLED Plasma Flat Cu

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Product Description

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This floor TV stand with solid mount bracket looks elegant and stylish. Its sleek, practical design will make a great addition to your home decor.

This TV stand is perfectly suitable for a TV screen between 30 inches and 70 inches with weight less than 40 kg. It will fit on most TV entertainment with its sleek, clean design. This tall TV stand is compatible with Sony/Samsung/Vizio/Sharp/TCL/Hisense/LG TVs in living room, bedroom, office, etc.

Made of all-black tempered glass base, this free-standing TV floor stand is very stable and durable. It can also be used as a shelf to store your DVD or Blu-ray player as well as your games console. The integrated cable management system helps to keep unsightly cables and wires out of sight.

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The floor TV stand features 6 levels of height adjustment – the mount plate has 2 levels of height adjustment, each height can be adjusted by 50 mm to meet different TV sizes or seating height requirements; mounting arms can also be adjusted at 3 height levels by 40 mm for optimal viewing.

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TV Compatibility

This TV mount bracket fits most LCD/LED TVs from 30" to 70" with a maximum load capacity of 40kg. Great for Samsung, Element, LG, Sony, Panasonic, TCL, Philips, Sharp, Toshiba and more.

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TC-001B TC003B FN411 FIG-2 FIG-3 FIG-7-v03-对比图
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Max. VESA 400x400mm 400x400mm 600x400mm 600x400mm 600x400mm 600x400mm
Compatibility 23-60" 23-55" 32-70" 30-65” 30-65” 30-70”
Bracket Height Adjustable
Bracket Swivel x x x ±20° ±20° ±37°
Bracket Tilt ±15° x ±15° x x x
Bracket Max. load capacity 25 kg 25 kg 50 kg 40 kg 40 kg 40 kg

BONTEC TV Floor Stand for 30-70 inch LED LCD OLED Plasma Flat Cu

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Would You Live Your Same Life Over Again?

Among other things, the German philosopher Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche was known for an outrageous mustache that frightened away potential soulmates. He also said a lot of outrageous things, which caused him to be shunned by much of society at the time.

One of those things was a simple, provocative question: “What if I had to live this life over again—would I be able to stand it?”

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What to Do About That Thing You’ve Been Putting Off

You know how there's something you've been putting off? Maybe you've had it on your to-do list every day for the past fifteen days. Every morning, you think, "I'll finally do that thing today" ... but you don't. The next day, you dutifully carry it over again ... and you still don't complete the task.

Never underestimate the strength of psychic resistance. Dread is a powerful emotion.

I speak from experience, of course. And after I noticed I was spending a ton of energy worrying about something I had to do but not actually doing it—I made a plan. The plan is two-fold, and I offer it here for your use as well.

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Uncomfortable Is Not Unsafe

TLDR: Being uncomfortable is not the same as being unsafe. Avoid things that are fundamentally unsafe, but move in the direction of your discomfort.

When I think about my early years of world travel, there are a few times where I genuinely felt unsafe. Those aren't memories I care to relive, and overall I feel very fortunate to have been to all sorts of places that most travelers avoid: Libya, Syria, Somaliland, Afghanistan, and so on.

Most of the time—by an enormous margin—I felt safe everywhere I went. I was almost always treated well and helped by total strangers.

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The Latest in Travel Hacking

In what now feels like a previous life, I used to travel around the world almost every month. I slowed down a bit two years before the pandemic started, but I still took time for an international trip every six weeks at most.

I was also involved in the early days of the "travel hacking" world. I founded a service, the Travel Hacking Cartel, that served 12,000 members over nearly a decade. I also blogged regularly about credit card deals and other interesting opportunities: getting a hair-loss consultation to earn SkyMiles, for example, or spending $8,000 on useless stickers in exchange for 300,000 frequent flyer miles.

I don't do much work in that world any more, but I still benefit from everything I learned and all the mileage balances I accrued over the years.

If you originally found my blog for travel deals, you might miss hearing about them—so I figured I'd pop my head up to do an extended post for those who are interested.

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How to Talk to Someone Who Believes a Conspiracy Theory

I just came from the pizza parlor that doubles as a global headquarters for child trafficking. I counted up some ballots that proved the election was stolen.

On the way back, I stopped by the drugstore to get my microchip. I tried to tell the pharmacists about how 9/11 was an inside job, but they didn't seem interested.

Okay, let's slow down. I'd like to address a topic that has become increasingly relevant: how to talk to someone who believes in a conspiracy theory.

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Every request you accept comes with a cost.

If you want to be more effective, if you want to "get more done," or even if you just want some breathing room in your life, you need to say no more often.

For some of us, of course, this is easier said than done. The inability to say no is one of the things that contributes the most to overwhelm. It can even lead to feelings of guilt or shame—you feel guilty for “letting someone down” even though you’re struggling to keep up on your own.

What should you say no to? That's up to you! But here's a start: anything that you don't want to do.

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If you want to be more courageous, you have to make brave choices. Sounds simple enough—but how do you know which of those choices to make next?

When I first thought about the question for myself—what’s the bravest choice I can make right now?—I didn’t have an obvious answer. And that felt a little discouraging!

It was like being in a room with inspiring people, all talking about the big important projects they’re working on, and when my turn comes I say something like “Oh, I don’t know … I’m pretty much doing the same stuff as always.” Read More

Do you feel anxious about time? Take this survey!

--> 5-minute survey on Time Anxiety

I received a flurry of responses to my initial post on time anxiety, and it's been interesting to hear lots of stories from readers. To recap:

Time anxiety is the fear of running out of time. You feel like there's something you should be doing, but you're not sure what it is.

I believe that time anxiety is the most pressing problem of the modern world. Once you work your way through Maslow’s hierarchy and your basic needs are taken care of, you start worrying about time—and you never stop.

  • You worry that time is passing you by
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  • You worry there’s something you should be doing right now, but you’re not sure what it is
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What’s something you’ve done that few other people have?

It's a simple question: what have you done that few other people have? Think about it.

Naturally you might start to list your accomplishments or achievements. Some of those might make the list, but many would fit in a different category. A lot of things you accomplish are things that other people have done as well. In addition, perhaps you've done something that isn't quite an accomplishment per se, but it's rare to meet someone else who's had the same experience.

Those are the things that should go on this list.

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The Great Resignation: If Your Job Sucks, Now Is the Time to Stop Doing It

If you don't like your job, what would happen if you walked away?

I've been asking this question off and on for over a decade. Unless you plan on living forever, why in the world should you devote the majority of your productive hours each week to something you don't enjoy?

All that time, I haven't exactly been speaking into a void. I hear from people almost every day who have followed through on some sort of exit plan.

It's clear, however, that something is different now. Very different. What's different is that millions of people are actually quitting their jobs! Four million Americans just in April 2021, according to government statistics, and many millions since.

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Change Your Future to Rewrite the Past

People think that only the future can be changed, but in fact, the future is continually changing the past. The past can and does change. It’s exquisitely sensitive and delicately balanced.” -Keiichiro Hirano, At the End of the Matinee

When we think about time, we tend to divide it into three dimensions: past, present, future. We also tend to accept certain beliefs about each dimension without much questioning.

The present time is the "here and now." It's what's currently happening. The future, alternatively, is what will happen. It's what will come to be.

Unlike the present and the future, the past is locked in ... right? Short of inventing the elusive time machine, there's not much we can do to change the past. We simply have to accept it and move on. Or do we? Read More

“Idea to Income” Text Message Course Is Live

On yesterday morning’s podcast episode I announced the launch of Idea to Income: a 21-day text and audio-based micro course to help you identify your most profitable idea … all in the palm of your hand.

It's pretty simple: you can enroll in less than a minute. Then, over the next three weeks you’ll receive directions, advice, and practical tips via audio and text message right to your phone, helping you find your best idea. Read More

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Time is running out, and you should be doing something about it … but you don't know what it is.

That's what this post is about: something called time anxiety. I've been dealing with it for years, and maybe you have, too—even if you've never heard the name.

I believe that time anxiety is the most pressing problem of the modern world. Once you work your way through Maslow's hierarchy and your basic needs are taken care of, you start worrying about time—and you never stop.

  • You worry that time is passing you by
  • You worry you're too late for something—you missed your chance
  • You worry there's something you should be doing right now, but you're not sure what it is
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Lessons from an Errant Rocket Ship

From time to time, it's good to be reminded of your insignificance. Last week provided an opportunity in the form of a Chinese rocket that was falling to the earth.

Perhaps you heard about it. Thankfully, all was well in the end, but until it landed, no one knew where the rocket would touch down. It could have been anywhere on earth! Just think about it: for all the advances of science and technology, we had no idea where on the entire planet a rocket would decide to return.

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Last week I went to Utah to run an unusual marathon. My time was well over two hours slower than any marathon I've done, but that was by design—I was running with someone who was doing a series of extreme events back-to-back, every day for 100 days in a row.

The pace, therefore, was slow.

His name is James Lawrence, more popularly known as the Iron Cowboy. I'd heard of James a year or two ago after watching a documentary of his previous quest where he attempted (and accomplished, with a few small variations along the way) 50 Ironman-distance triathlons in 50 states in 50 days.

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