Jump to content

Welcome to Geeks to Go - Register now for FREE

Geeks To Go is a helpful hub, where thousands of volunteer geeks quickly serve friendly answers and support. Check out the forums and get free advice from the experts. Register now to gain access to all of our features, it's FREE and only takes one minute. Once registered and logged in, you will be able to create topics, post replies to existing threads, give reputation to your fellow members, get your own private messenger, post status updates, manage your profile and so much more.

Create Account How it Works

Itunes Folders, problems.

  • Please log in to reply




  • Member
  • PipPipPip
  • 173 posts
I wasn't sure wher else to post this one so here it goes. I have a Dell XPS laptop running on Windows Vista. I installed Itunes and then copied my entire music library folder from my old computer into this new computer. The name of the folder and path is as follows:


Under this Itunes folder are all of the individual artist/album folders. So far so good. Now I go to open Itunes and of course, none of the songs show up because I have yet to identify where in my computer the library of my songs are stored. So I go to "add folder" under the file menu and specify the above location. Still, no problem, all the songs are added fine.

However, for some reasons, there are two folders that get automatically created once I do this. They are as follows:




And under each of these folders are some sample songs and other miscellaneous files that I can't figure out, but not my full library. My full library is still in the first folder I identified above. I'm trying to figure out why these two addtional folders get created every time (I've tried this several times now). When I delete them and then open Itunes again, all the songs are gone and I have to go and do the "add folder" process again as I described above.

  • 0


Similar Topics

0 user(s) are reading this topic

0 members, 0 guests, 0 anonymous users

As Featured On:

Microsoft Yahoo BBC MSN PC Magazine Washington Post HP