Well, it's a little too late to help you but I just got a second hand one and there are four bolts in the internal part of the TV so you'll need to remove the back of the TV. You'll need to remove the two clamps that are screwed into the stand as well...
You'll need a torx driver to take the bolts out but it should come off quite easily...although it weighs a ton....
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I have not known of any Sony tube TV thay was attached to the stand in any way with exception of they had a cloth strap in the center in the back at the bottom of the TV that buckled into a pocket on the back of the TV, but nothing in the front, usually the TV just lifted straight up or slid back about 3 inches then lifted up, that is all I remember on that other than the TV is very heavy and maybe it is just stuck from being on the stand for a long time. Good luck!
older tv´s develop hair cracks in the soldering especially the connections of the horizontal transformer, thyristors, ic´s,powertransistors and high wattage resistors. check those with a magnifyingglas and re solder. sony has a plastic support frame under the chassis which unfortunately covers most of the critical spots but removing it to re solder could give your tv some extra years.carefull chassis is still live at some places even if unplugged.beter make a sketch of the conections as you have to unplug some cables in order to get the chassis out good luck canut
A difficult one as Samsung do not recommend that this uint is wall mounted but there should be 4 screws attaching the stand to the base of the TV chasssi but if you do remove it you will end up with a gap in the cover as Samsung do not provide blanking covers to cover it up.
Just had same problem today. Presumably you've seen the more recent solutions on other web sites regarding replacing the C330 capacitor. It appears to be an over-temperature issue. After trying to press all sorts of buttons, removing plug for a time, leaving off for a time, it just started to work again but I don't know how! The tv stands beside a radiator and this may have been on for a while and caused this problem. Will monitor situation before diving into its innards.
On most TVs the front panel is installed from behind, inside the TV, before the TV itself it put in there. Servicing the front panel assembly usually involves removing the main chassis (not the picture tube tho) to get at it.