2) The Pro and NO needing Computer Aroma mode:
- Download AromaFM.zip from HERE (despite the name, is a File Manager, not a Radio app). Put the apk into the root of your ExtSD card memory (if any).
- Boot your device from CWM recovery (I use PhilzTouch, but I'm sure works also on CWM).
- Navigate to “Install zip from SD card” and select the AromaFM Zip file.
- After the AromaFM loads, you'll see a File Manager. Then copy your Backup folder to your external SD Card. If you previously connect a USB Pendrive or Card reader adapter to your USB port, then you can copy your info to any external media, since the AromaFM support the OTG method from the USB Debug.
- After you finished the whole process, exit the app and turn off your device. Disconnect the Pendrive/Card reader adapter (if any) and turn ON your device. Now you have a Backup in another location than the original ones. Later you can to dump this data on a computer if desired.
Possible troubles using Aroma:
- You don't have a ExtSD card (or your device doesn't have a physical reader).
- Any of the Backup files have colon in the name (such as “Backup2015-10-10_12:00:00”).
The solution it's quite simple; use the Ubuntu method since GNU/Linux (Ubuntu) works perfectly managing files from Windows or another Linux distro (Android in fact is a Linux distro). Using the Ubuntu method you can not only copy the colon files on NTFS partition, but also can rename if its needed (you can't rename it from Windows. Even you can't move or open a file from Windows if in his name have a colon or exclamation; just an example).
- Your Filesystem is FAT32.
If any of the backup files is higher than 4GB, then you're out of luck.
The only solution is format your SDcard/HDD partition (backup all important data before this, otherwise you'll lose all your stuff!) to NTFS format. Forget this message if you're using Vista or higher, since the Filesystem is NTFS. If you're on XP, then you could be using a deprecated Filesystem such as FAT32. If the trouble comes from your SDcard or external HDD, then format it to NTFS or make a partition and format it with NTFS filesystem. Again, you can do this using Gparted; a partition tool that comes by default on Ubuntu LiveCD you can download using the first method. Nevermind, sorry for sparing my comment, but I can't send it in only one comment; the text editor said "It looks as spam". Anyway, hope that it help you!