Which is exactly my point. Reducing the price of yesterday's library and putting a high price on today's only works if today's library is significantly better. Maybe that is no longer going to be so clear-cut. What will happen to the market then? That was my original question.I guess my knee-jerk-not-really-considered answer to your question is that the "already-recorded" libraries are reduced in price over time and re-invented for the lower end of the market.
(Spitfire's re-invention of Albion I into Epic Strings is a good example of this.)
I must admit, I watched Spitfire's new HZ string update video over lunch today and I did wonder where the hell libraries have left to go, barring a breakthrough in performance technologies.