You need a software that can be set to burn "CD Audio" (Audio CD), not "CD ROM" (data disc).
This is an entirely different format.
And the "CD Audio" needs to be "finalized", this means the final "Table Of Contend" is burned on the disc and it can no longer be changed.
Then it can be played on every CD player.
Im not sure if this is already part of Windows 10, as I'm using my DAW for that, but there are lots of programs out there to do it.
Audio CD supports 16bit 44.1kHz format only.
Things you never wanted to know about CDs:
A "CD Audio" is different to a "CD ROM", as it does not contain "Files", but "Tracks".
A "CD Audio" has structurally more in common with a vinyl disc then a data volume: (digital) audio located seqentially on a spiral track on a disc, with no exact location adresses connected to the stream, except the "Track #", limited to 99.
Opposed to a CD ROM, arranged in sectors with every data block having it's own numerical address.
Why this explanation:
Because of the lack of adresses an Audio CD can only be read uninterrupted, sequentielly.
Computers often struggle to read bit-perfect from Audio CD, as they tend to read faster and in blocks and buffer/cache the data, then try to go back and read the next data block.
But there is no exact adress they can go to, so they have to read in overlapping blocks and look at the content to find the correct position for "remounting" of the chunks, which oftens does fail.
Therefore a passed RME Bit-Test on a computer CD transport does not necessarily mean it will play bit-perfect all the time.
The RME Bit-Test is a very short signal that lies within one read block.
This does not trigger the problems mentioned.
Still, it does in fact show that the playback path is transparent, bit exact.
Streaming audio services archives like Spotify, Tidal, Deezer etc. are full of badly ripped CD-copies full of clicks, like e.g. the famous Joe Jackson "Body And Soul" album.