You'll find it at 3071 Earlmar Drive in west Los Angeles.
(that's in Cheviot Hills, between Culver City and Century City)
But for the first pilot episode only, they originally used
a brick house in L.A.'s San Fernando Valley:
You'll find that first one at 4545 Del Moreno Drive, in Woodland Hills.
Here's a Google StreetView of that pilot house.
(although the trees block most of the view)
For that same first episode of the Goldbergs, here are a few of the other locations:
The "House of Waffles", where Pops took Adam (to work on "Operation Waffle Girl"),
is actually a diner called Pann's, at 6710 S. La Tijera Blvd. [StreetView]
Barry's unsuccessful driving lesson with his dad (& the resulting traffic jam) was shot driving south
down the 400 block of S. Myrtle Ave, in Monrovia, CA. [StreetView]
When Pops crashes his car into a burger drive-thru: that was actually Jim's Burgers,
at 1901 E 1st Street (at State Street), in East Los Angeles. [StreetView]
The 2014 cop sitcom "Brooklyn Nine-Nine" is, as the
title suggests, supposed to take place in Brooklyn.
So naturally, it is filmed completely in Los Angeles.
But, ironically, the one location that probably stands out in viewers'
minds, is the exterior of the police station:
And it is just an establishing shot which actually was taken in Brooklyn,
but is then just dropped into the middle of all the normal L.A.
footage (at regular intervals) to give the illusion that they're in NY.
For the record, if you happen to be in New York, you can find the
building (which is the Brooklyn 78th Precinct Police station) at 65 6th Ave (at Bergen Street), in Brooklyn.
Some other "Brooklyn Nine-Nine" locations include:
the weekly opening credits, there is a brief city street scene, which
is supposed to be New York. It isn't. That scene was actually shot on
the500 block of S. Broadway, in downtown Los Angeles, as 'Detective Jake Peralta' (Andy Samberg) crosses from the west side of Broadway to the east side.
That credits clip was excerpted from the very first scene in the pilot (episode 1), where Jake is doing a monologue from "Donnie Brasco" as he walks in slow motion across Broadway.
He is then seen (with Detective Amy Santiago) inside an electronics
store, where (after showing his face on a dozen big-screen TVs as part
of the joke) Jake solves the robbery case by discovering that
there's a nanny-cam hidden in a stuffed bear, which has captured
video of the suspects caught in the act. In real life, that storefront electronics store is "L.A. Superstar", at 528 S. Broadway, in downtown L.A., in what was once the Cameo Theatre. [StreetView]
( Downtown L.A. often poses as New York in Hollywood's movies and TV shows, since its
older tall buildings and narrow streets resemble parts of NYC.
"Castle", in particular, makes frequent use of downtown L.A.'s streets & alleys. )
Later, in that same first episode, the detectives go to "Morgantheau's apartment" (seen at 8:31),
while investigating a murder scene involving an expensive ham.
The brick exterior of that apartment building was actually the former
Case Hotel, a 1924 building which is now a YWCA/Jobs Corps. You'll find
it at 1106 S. Broadway, in L.A. [StreetView]
But the later scene (at 13:40), inside "Beneficio's" deli, where they expose the owner/butcher as the ham-coveting murderer, was shot inside the Monte Carlo Italian Deli, at 3103 W. Magnolia Blvd, in Burbank. [StreetView]
The short-lived ABC sitcom, "Mixology" is still available for streaming on Netflix.
The entire show was set in a single bar on a single night. If you've seen the show,
and wonder if that nightclub is real, the answer is yes - and no.
The first (pilot) episode of "Mixology" was shot at a very real restaurant/lounge
named Beso, at 6350 Hollywood Blvd, in Hollywood.
( It's owned by "Desperate Housewives" alum Eva Longoria )
But, as is Hollywood's custom, they quickly built a replica of the bar as a set,
back at the studio, so they wouldn't have to keep running back to the actual
restaurant. And that set is what you see most often. And to complicate things,
the set isn't an identical copy; it's simply inspired by Beso's general look.
So it's often hard to tell what is real and what is not.