Project Manager Has Run Out of Memory????

i've been using Logic Pro 7 for about a week. i've only created 2 very small projects so far. today, when i opened up a Logic, a window immediately opened in my new blank session that said "Project Manager has run out of memory". What does this mean??? I'm not really sure what restrictions i'm now dealing with, but i do know, that now, when i try to import an audio file, such as an mp3, i am not allowed to do it. The window opens, and i select my itunes folder, and i see all my mp3's, but it wont let me click on them!!
What is going on????? i have 30 gigs of space free on my hard drive. Why is it saying that my project manager has run out of memory??? I have no idea what this means!! I'm seriously ready to throw my Macbook at the wall and go back to PC cuz it causes me way too many problems.
Thank you for your time.

Project Manager was something of a beast on Logic 7 and has been removed in Logic 8 with nobody that I've heard complain about its demise.
You would do well to delete the existing Project Manager configuration file which is found at:
user/Library/Preferences/PM Data
You won't cause any problems by doing that and you're 99% certain to fix your problem. For more info on location of the preferences files, see:
http://docs.info.apple.com/article.html?artnum=301005
Hope that helps.
Pete

Similar Messages

  • Error Message: Project Manager has run out of Memory

    Hi there
    So. I’m running Logic Pro on a Mac Pro and a Mac Book. No problem with it on the Mac Pro, but get this error message every time I open Logic on the Mac Book:
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    The Mac Book has 1GB 667 MHz DDR2 SDRAM and 43 GB Hard drive space available.
    Can you help?
    Kind regards
    Tim Arnold

    Ah yes, good old Project Manager. There are plenty of times when it causes more problems than it solves.
    You might try deleting the following folder:
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    If you use Project Manager, it's easy enough to rebuild the table. If you don't then don't worry - just delete it. By the way, if you're into Project Manager or would like to know more, go to the website of the perhaps the most generous man in the Logic world, Edgar Rothermich and grab some of his user manuals.
    http://homepage.mac.com/edgarrothermich/Manuals.html
    Pete

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    Ah yes, good old Project Manager. There are plenty of times when it causes more problems than it solves.
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  • "Your system has run out of application memory"! Help, please! Thanks!

    Hi,
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    There is excessive swapping of data between physical memory (that is, the memory chips on the logic board) and virtual memory (one or more files on the startup volume.) That activity is relatively slow and causes the whole system to be less responsive. It can happen for two reasons:
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    Tracking down a memory leak can be difficult, and it may come down to a process of elimination.
    These instructions are for OS X 10.9 ("Mavericks.") The procedure may be slightly different for earlier versions of OS X.
    When you notice the swap activity, open the Activity Monitor application and select All Processes from the View menu, if it's not already selected. Select the Memory tab. Click the heading of the Real Mem column in the process table twice to sort the table with the highest value at the top. If you don't see that column, select
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    If one process (excluding "kernel_task") is using much more memory than all the others, that could be an indication of a leak. A better indication would be a process that continually grabs more and more real memory over time without ever releasing it. Here is an example of how it's done.
    The processes named "Safari Web Content" render web pages for Safari. They use a lot of memory and may leak if certain Safari extensions or third-party web plugins are installed. Consider them prime suspects.
    Another process often implicated in memory leaks is "inkjet4" or "inkjet8," which is a component of the HP printing software. If it's present, force-quit the process in Activity Monitor to solve the problem temporarily. Empty the print queues in the Printers & Scanners preference pane (which has a slightly different name in each recent version of OS X.) If you don't use an HP printer, remove the software. Otherwise, if the problem is recurrent, update the software (which may not help) or contact HP support.
    "Wired" memory should be a small part of the total. That memory is not swapped, but it makes less physical memory available which may then result in swapping. If you have a lot of wired memory, that's usually an indication of a memory leak in a third-party program that modifies the operating system at a low level. Ask for guidance in that case.
    If you don't have an obvious memory leak, your options are to install more memory (if possible) or to run fewer programs simultaneously.
    The next suggestion is only for users familiar with the shell. For a more precise, but potentially misleading, test, run the following command: 
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  • "You system has run out of application memory"

    I'm constantly getting this error now.  "You system has run out of application memory"
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    GT 650M 1024 MB
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    There is excessive swapping of data between physical memory (that is, the memory chips on the logic board) and virtual memory (one or more files on the startup volume.) That activity is relatively slow and causes the whole system to be less responsive. It can happen for two reasons:
              A long-running process with a memory leak (a kind of bug)
              Not enough memory for your usage pattern
    Tracking down a memory leak can be difficult, and it may come down to a process of elimination.
    These instructions are for OS X 10.9 ("Mavericks.") The procedure may be slightly different for earlier versions of OS X.
    When you notice the swap activity, open the Activity Monitor application and select All Processes from the View menu, if it's not already selected. Select the Memory tab. Click the heading of the Real Mem column in the process table twice to sort the table with the highest value at the top. If you don't see that column, select
              View ▹ Columns ▹ Real Memory
    from the menu bar.
    If one process (excluding "kernel_task") is using much more memory than all the others, that could be an indication of a leak. A better indication would be a process that continually grabs more and more real memory over time without ever releasing it. Here is an example of how it's done.
    The processes named "Safari Web Content" render web pages for Safari. They use a lot of memory and may leak if certain Safari extensions or third-party web plugins are installed. Consider them prime suspects.
    Another process often implicated in memory leaks is "inkjet4" or "inkjet8," which is a component of the HP printing software. If it's present, force-quit the process in Activity Monitor to solve the problem temporarily. Empty the print queues in the Printers & Scanners preference pane (which has a slightly different name in each recent version of OS X.) If you don't use an HP printer, remove the software. Otherwise, if the problem is recurrent, update the software (which may not help) or contact HP support.
    "Wired" memory should be a small part of the total. That memory is not swapped, but it makes less physical memory available which may then result in swapping. If you have a lot of wired memory, that's usually an indication of a memory leak in a third-party program that modifies the operating system at a low level. Ask for guidance in that case.
    If you don't have an obvious memory leak, your options are to install more memory (if possible) or to run fewer programs simultaneously.
    The next suggestion is only for users familiar with the shell. For a more precise, but potentially misleading, test, run the following command:
    sudo leaks -nocontext -nostacks process | grep total
    where process is the name of a process you suspect of leaking memory. Almost every process will leak some memory; the question is how much, and especially how much the leak increases with time. I can’t be more specific. See the  leaks(1) man page and the Apple developer documentation for details.

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