So, you are planning a dedicated media room or home theater room. You need to know everything about home theater seats. This guide will educate the home theater buyer on how to select and purchase home theater seats.

Home theater room dimensions:

The first thing a buyer should do is measure the entire theater. The Top Four Considerations When Buying Home Theater Furniture

The width of the display screen. The optimal viewing distance is 1.5 to 2 times the width of your viewing screen. After you have decided this, you already know where to start your first row of seats.
Should I put a second row of seats in my theater? A second row may need a raised platform of at least 7 inches to be able to see above the front row of seats. For most theater loungers, you'll need at least a 72-inch-deep platform for your second row of seats.
How many seats can I place? This is the width measurement. The optimum is four seats wide for home theater.
Do you need a hallway? Central hall or side hall? Most rooms have side corridors. A three foot hallway is ideal. The best advice is to measure your room twice. The right fit is a must for your theater. Most home theater seats are special orders and cannot be returned to retailers.
Reclining armchairs
Most home theater seats have a wall protector or wall protector design. The recliner tilts in front of the recliners, allowing you to place the chairs close to the wall, generally requiring a space of about 4 inches. You should check the product specifications to determine how much space you will need in the back of the chair. If it's a wall bracket design, you may need more space in front of the chair to allow the footrest to come out. The depth of the chair will be the key measure.

The 4 best measures
Depth in full recline position
Depth in vertical position
Measurement from the front of the chair to the front of the foot.
Measurement from the foot of the chair to the back of the headrest.

Fixed home theater seats
Fixed home theater seats are similar to real theater seats with an oscillating mechanism. Most movie theater seating varieties don't recline, they sway. The advantage of these seats is that they can accommodate more in a limited space than recliners. The most common use is to place these seats on a second-row platform in home theater, apartment building theaters, condominium association theaters, and home theaters that want to achieve the cinema look. Fixed theater seats aren't as comfortable as recliners, but they do have their place in some home theaters. The trend with apartment and condo complexes is to build a community theater for residents. This provides a service for community life. In this case, the cinema seats make sense so that it can accommodate more people in a smaller space. Viewing time is generally limited to a few hours at a time compared to home theaters, where people tend to use for television, movies, and games, which extends seat usage time.

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