The post you were referring to described the method for trying to make a copy of a copy, that was already transcoded and copyright protection removed with AnyDVD.
If you intend to use this method on an original, the method will not work because the file will be too large to fit on a single layer disk.
What you can do is open up AnyDVD, click on default settings, insert the original, wait for the drive light to go out and copy protection removed. Then drag it to a folder of your choice.
What you now have is the original still intact and copy protection removed so you can work with it in any way you please. You can make a full disk backup, create an ISO or have it transcoded to so it fits on a single layer disk using CloneDVD.
It will take a while to copy the entire TS folder, but the transcoding goes much faster when it’s already on the hard disk. This is a nice option to use if you want to experiment on how you would like to create your DVD since the original files always remain in tact for you to work with.
If you only want to make a single layer copy, then just use AnyDVD and CloneDVD by the usual burning method. Having the original Video_TS folder on your hard drive is no advantage in this case.
Some people have CloneDVD automatically delete the files upon completion of burn, I don’t, I keep them there until I know my burned DVD is working properly, this is important should the media you are using fail, in that case you must do the process all over gain with another piece of media (quality only I hope).
Sometimes we use this dragging of the Video_TS folder to the hard drive as a diagnostic tool to rule out that the copying software was not at fault transcoding the files from the DVD device.