The two most important problems burning Dual-Layer DVDs are:
For preference, newer software that is aware of Dual Layer DVD±R(W)s, even more preferably that also lets you adjust the position of the layer-break, should be used.
However, in its absence older authoring software can often be used, ignoring, if it is possible to do so, warnings thrown up by the software about the disk being over-size. If, despite these warnings, the software allows authoring to complete, the result should be as good as that from more recent software apart from the absence of a layer-break instruction, which can then be inserted using PGCEdit.
If the result is then burnt using software such as ImgBurn that allows changing the book type, the result should have a good chance of playing in an older player/recorder such as the DMR-E100H.
Note that any failed attempts that don't run in a player can probably still be read by the PC's burner, so are still useful as backups.
The exact procedure I followed is reasonably well explained in the following link, and as there doesn't seem to be any point in simply regurgitating it, I'll hand you over from here with thanks to 'Blutach'
Mine play fine but stutter in jumping to chapters and fast 'winding', and I think the reason may be the difference between their media characteristics, as Dual Layer DVD±R(W)s, and of the commercial DVDs they're pretending to be. Perhaps this causes a higher than usual error rate which the player can cope with at normal speeds but not under adverse conditions.