or it's decided to upload everything to i Cloud.[I'd prefer the first explanation, with nothing more than guesswork to back it up]The conversion process doesn't do anything other than create hard links to the original files from the i Photo library, so it shouldn't be doing anything weeks later.If you are playing an audio or video file when the timer starts it can skip the library update process until it is completed so that you're media experience is not interrupted.Updating a specific Video Path, and Cleaning the Music/Video libraries is now supported.You can think of updating as "check for new or changed content and get metadata for it if needed".You should Update a library if you have: Refreshing a library or individual item causes the metadata for the item to be refreshed, even if it already has metadata.Before you update Final Cut Pro X, backup your current copy of the Final Cut Pro application and your existing libraries.This allows you to move your files to another Mac and to continue working on these projects in the earlier version of Final Cut Pro, if necessary.
Updating and Refreshing a library do different things.
Although when I installed it originally (by upgrading Mac OS), it did spend an incredible amount of resources as well.
My photo library consists of 7600 photos and 325 videos that I loaded in from an i Photo library. Is there any way for me to find out what exactly the Photos app is doing? Maybe this text from preferences is a hint: Maybe the app has decided that I have "enough space" (I now have 7 GB free out of 256 GB).
This is an XBMC Service that will update your music and video libraries on a timer.
You can select a different interval to scan your media databases (Audio, Video, Both) or you can set a cron-style timer for greater control.