Neither of these situations are at all uncommon, and fortunately it’s really not all that difficult to relocate your i Tunes library to another hard drive or move it to a whole new computer once you understand the basics of how i Tunes manages your media content and the options available to you.
This tutorial is intended for both the average and slightly advanced i Tunes user and will provide the necessary information that you need to know about transferring your i Tunes library onto an external hard drive, a secondary internal hard drive, or a whole new computer.
This article will walk you through the process of consolidating Scratch Live libraries located on multiple drives into one insane-a-byte “mega drive”. Open your second drive and repeat the same process. Drop all of your music files and folders into the “Hide from SSL” folder. If you have music stored on your internal drive that you want to consolidate, repeat the same processes. Drop all of your music files and folders into the "Hide from SSL" folder. Connect your new “mega drive” and copy all your music files and folders into the new drive.Many i Tunes users start out with a basic i Tunes library and use the default settings to store all of their media content on their primary internal hard drive.However, as you add new content over time, particularly with the additional video content now supported by i Tunes, you may soon find that your library threatens to take over your computer.Again, much like the subcrates folder, this folder shouldn’t exist in the new _Serato_ just yet so you’ll need to make sure you move the folder as well. XML files) for custom mappings of Serato DJ hardware & third party devices, if you’ve mapped these on another computer you will need to copy these across to maintain your mapping files.In Final Cut Pro X, (version 10.1.2) you can now consolidate media to a folder that lives outside of the standard library package.