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Download the zip to your computer, boot up the phone in normal mode (just press the Power on button when turned off - no bootloader, fastboot or anything like that) and connect it to the computer via USB. The phone memory that opens up on your computer is where you should put it. It really doesn't matter the exact location, as long you can access it later in ...


I currently have a Moto G and I use Google Drive to transfer files to my device. If I want something to send a file right to my device without cables I use Wifi File Transfer. It's super lightweight and doesn't run in the background. It doesn't have a folder option but I like manually sending stuff right to my phone since I only have 8Gb of storage. [note] ...


this feature (syncfolder pc to phone) will be developed in SnapsBackups Android app. SnapsBackups execute backups phone to pc by wifi network and withtout human interaction. the backups will be performed when the system notifies the application that wifi network is connected. SnapsBackups evaluates that wifi is a personal wifi, verify that exist a backup for ...


Google Drive or Dropbox will do this.


FolderSync could come in handy here. Define a "folder pair" (i.e. which directory on your Android device to sync with which directory on your computer), using any of the available protocols (SFTP, Samba, or any other). Then either chose for some "auto-check" (e.g. have it synced every night), or push the button manually. Using the paid version, you could ...


One way you can achieve this is using an app - rSync and use a Tasker job to periodically (or conditionally) upload/download data from your phone. You can refer to rSync's documentation for its configuration and other setup steps. You can configure it to only specify required one way transfer of files.


It's on main drive of your phone (at lest it was in my case), named something like .voice.3ga Just plug in your phone to PC, an run search for .3ga file type. Hope this helps.


thank for this, it saves my day :) root@android:/ # mount | grep -i sdcard /dev/block/nandk /mnt/sdcard vfat rw,relatime,fmask=0000,dmask=0000,allow_utime=0022,codepage=cp437,iocharset=ascii,shortname=mixed,errors=remount-ro 0 0 root@android:/ # /system/bin/fsck_msdos -y /dev/block/nandk


They're in the directory: */whatsapp/media/WhatsApp Voice


Pretty normal. With Android 4.4, Google decided apps shall no longer have write access on the external SDCard – unless they are system apps (or have root privileges). They call that "security" (while others call it "crippling", and doubt "security" being the real reason behind – rather suspecting "cloudy interests"). While apps still can store their own ...

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