Trending December 2023 # Destiny 2’S Premier Live Event Was A Bit Of A Slow Burn # Suggested January 2024 # Top 17 Popular

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In a style similar to how Fortnite handles their in-game events, Bungie finished up their first attempt at a live in-game event over the weekend to some mixed reception. While the end result was quite spectacular, a series of delays and a large time investment irked some fans.

What Happened During The Event?

If you didn’t have the time to participate in the event, you’re going to have to rely on spoilers and videos to find out what happened, unfortunately. Over the last three months, Bungie has slowly been building up a conflict between Rasputin, an artificial intelligence supercomputer, and the Almighty, a large planet-destroying ship.

This all ultimately culminated in an in-game event showdown between the two, with the result being that the Almighty was destroyed. While this sounds exciting on paper, what actually happened didn’t live up to many fans’ expectations.

The event got off to a rocky start when fans logged in early to witness the event and when the scheduled time came around nothing happened. Some players left, assuming the event was canceled and others waited around to see. It was only 20 minutes later when the event started.

The event went down as expected, with large clusters of laser beams being fired towards the Almighty… but at an incredibly slow pace. It wasn’t until an hour after the planned start time that fans started to see the explosions. The actual explosion of the Almighty didn’t occur until roughly 90 minutes after the planned start date, making this a cut-scene that starts to rival some we’d see in a Metal Gear Solid game.

This isn’t to say the results weren’t great though! The feeling of standing around in the world, watching conflict unravel in the skies above while not being able to do anything about it was an interesting experience, to say the least. This got all the more impressive when the Almighty began spiraling down straight towards the players below…

With bits of debris flying off, impressive sound design, and a large crash landing just behind the Tower, players could be seen running for cover as the mayhem unfolded. After the Almighty finished its downward journey, players could even interact with the debris to be awarded an emblem.

Will We See More Events Like This?

This was definitely an ambitious project undertaken by Bungie and was, hiccups aside, pretty impressive. It’s obvious that Bungie has taken some inspiration from the success of Fortnite’s live events and what makes them so fun. In the past, we’ve seen a live Travis Scott show projected onto a skyscraper, a mecha-monster showdown, and even an apocalyptic black hole event.

Some fans were a bit upset that the event was delayed, but for a first time attempt, we didn’t expect smooth sailing. Others were upset at the length of the ‘cutscene’ and would have preferred a shorter experience. All in all, we’re just glad that it happened at all and look forward to seeing what the future brings.

We hope that some of the player feedback is taken into account before the next event launches though. A rough time frame of the event duration would be nice, especially for those who only had a spare 15 minutes.

What did you think of the live event? Would you want to see more or is it too much of a time investment for you? Be sure to keep checking back here at WePC for all the latest news. We’ll keep an eye out for more Destiny 2 news, especially any live future events.

Find out where is Xur in our Destiny 2 Xur location guide right here.

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How To Burn A Dvd On A Mac

I’ve already talked about how you can burn CDs and DVDs in Windows, so now it’s time to learn how to burn discs in OS X. It’s worth noting that even though you can burn Blu-ray discs in Windows, you can’t in OS X because no Mac computers include built-in Blu-ray support.

This really isn’t a big deal because most Windows computers don’t have Blu-ray burners either and most people still burn DVDs and CDs. Also, judging by how Apple completely removed the optical drive from the new MacBook and MacBook Air, burning CDs and DVDs on Macs is probably going to be a thing of the past pretty soon whether you like it or not.

Table of Contents

Now when it comes to burning discs on a Mac, there are usually a couple of scenarios: burn a data disc or ISO image, burn an audio CD or burn a video DVD playable in a DVD player. Depending on what type task you need to complete, you may have to use different software.

In this article, I’ll talk about how you can burn a disc in OS X for multiple purposes. I’ll also mention some alternatives for Mac that you can use to burn CDs and DVDs. Unfortunately, with Macs, you just have fewer choices. For example, Apple has iMovie for making awesome edited movies, but you can’t use iMovie to burn a DVD!

Burn a Data Disc or ISO Image

Let’s start with the easy stuff first: burning a simple data disc or an ISO image file. For an ISO image, check out my previous post on burning ISO images using OS X. Burning a data disc is also really easy.

The first thing you need to do is copy all the data you want to burn into a folder. It really doesn’t matter where the folder is located or what name you give the folder; it should just all be in one place.

Next, you can give your disc a name and choose the burning speed, which should automatically be set to the max speed.

Burn Audio CD

In Windows, you can burn an audio CD using Windows Media Player. On a Mac, you can burn audio CDs using iTunes. Open iTunes and add all your music to your library. Once you have added your music, you need to create a playlist.

The Burn Settings dialog will appear where you can choose how you want to create your audio CD.

The main section is Disc Format, where you can choose from an Audio CD (72 minutes), an MP3 CD (700 MB) or a Data CD/DVD. For an audio CD, you can choose how long the gap between songs should be, use Sound Check to make sure the volume is consistent across all songs and include CD text so that the song name, artist, etc. are displayed on disc players.

Burn Video DVD

In Windows, you can burn a DVD using Windows DVD Maker or a third-party program if you don’t have Windows 7, but on Mac there is no official software from Apple for burning DVDs. There used to be iDVD Author, but that was part of iLife 11, which you can still buy, but it’s old and probably not worth the money.

Note that if you video is not in the correct format, you will get a message saying it is incompatible and asking if you would like to convert it to the proper format. You need to have videos in MPG format in order to use this program.

That’s about it! It’s not fancy and the navigation controls for the DVD are pretty basic, but it gets the job done for free. If you are interested in creating custom themes for your DVD, customizing text and buttons, etc., then you’ll need to shell out some money for a DVD authoring program.

The most popular ones for Mac are Roxio MyDVD for $49.99 and Voilabits DVDCreator for $39.99. Roxio has been around for ages and their software is excellent.

For $10 less, DVDCreator is also an excellent choice for authoring DVDs. You can purchase MyDVD from here and DVDCreator from here. Both programs are also priced fairly considering they are pretty feature-rich.


A quick frustration I wanted to mention was if you run into problems when burning a disc on your Mac. For whatever reason, the SuperDrive is a super piece of crap on most Macs and doesn’t burn discs properly a lot of times.

The most common error you’ll get is the following:

The disc can't be burned because an unexpected error occurred (error: 0x8002006E)

The only solution according to folks in the Apple forums is to buy an external DVD writer and use that instead. It’s pretty sad, but it’s not a top priority for Apple and that’s why they are removing the drives from their computers anyway.

If you can’t get another drive, try recording at a slower speed (maybe 1x or 2x) and try a different type of DVD. The drive is supposed to support +R and -R, but I sometimes find one format works better and doesn’t fail as often as the other. It’s a lot of trial and error.

Samsung Galaxy Buds Pro Review: A Little Bit Of Everything

Priced at just $199.99, the Samsung Galaxy Buds Pro are worthy options for Samsung-focused Android users who want a little bit of everything packed into their wireless earbuds, whether it’s attractive audio performance, excellent waterproofing, a comfortable fit, or active noise cancellation. With their unique voice detection feature and impressive waterproofing, they even manage to come out ahead of other earbuds aimed at a similarly wide market. Unfortunately, you’ll need to be fully committed to the Samsung ecosystem if you want to get the most out of them, but their versatility makes them a solid choice for anyone with an Android device.

The right look

Ben Norris / IDG

And I do mean “perfect.” Whether I was jogging up San Francisco hills or playing tennis, they refused to budge and continued to feel comfortable despite not leaving my ears for a couple of hours. Most impressively, the Galaxy Buds Pro achieve this without stabilizing fins. Nor did I have to worry about them getting wet, thanks to their phenomenal IPX7 water-resistance rating. That not only keeps them safe from any sweat during a workout, but it also allowed me to keep them in while walking through a February rainstorm. That puts them way ahead of competing earbuds like the AirPods Pro and the Jabra Elite 85t, both of which only have an IPX4 rating.

The controls are comfortably familiar to anyone who’s used Samsung’s other earbuds: Tap once to play or pause a song, tap twice to skip to the next song, and tap three times to jump back to the previous song. In the Galaxy Wearable app, you can choose to tie the long press to the ambient mode, your choice of voice assistant, or the volume. 

In practice, though, the controls could use some work. For instance, merely adjusting the buds themselves can be easily registered as a command to play or pause the music. And while the play/pause command works well enough, the double and triple taps frequently only register as single taps. It’s the most madding aspect of the Galaxy Buds Pro experience, and I was happy to see that the Galaxy Wearable app at least allows you to turn off touch controls altogether.

Face the music

If there’s any single reason to buy these buds over other multi-featured wireless competitors, it’s the decently deep bass and clear treble they offer, thanks in part to the 11-millimeter woofer and 6.5mm tweeter in each bud. Take Fleetwood Mac’s “Dreams”—with the Galaxy Buds Pro, the well-known thumpin’ bassline still packs a punch without drowning out the clarity of Stevie Nicks’ vocals. The same goes for Billie Eilish’s “Bad Guy,” which sounds reasonably close to what I hear when I listen to it with some over-ear headphones. I soon found myself turning to the Galaxy Buds Pro just for the pleasure of listening to music through them.

The Galaxy Buds sound great straight out of the box (even on an iPhone, where they’re not supported by any software), but for the best experience, you should head to the Galaxy Wearable app and choose from one of the six preset options. Mind you, the experience isn’t universally satisfying: Some tracks have a tad too much brightness. Even so, the audio is far more smartly balanced than what I’m used to from earbuds, and I’d be happy if the Galaxy Buds Pro were the only buds I had for music.

Half-canceled noise

It’s a good thing that the music quality is so remarkable, as it does a lot to make up for the Galaxy Buds Pro’s merely adequate active noise-canceling performance. The Buds Pro do a slightly better job of muffling the world around you than the Galaxy Buds Live, but you’re better off sticking with Sony’s WF-1000XM3 or Apple’s AirPods Pro if you’re in search of good ANC above all else. Samsung lets you switch between “high” and “low” ANC performance, but I tended to keep it on high as that was the only mode that adequately masked sounds like my desk fan,or passing cars outside my window, or even the wind. It’s strong enough that I could clearly tell the ANC was on, but not strong enough that I’d like to take them with me on an airplane. (Times being what they are, I didn’t have an opportunity to test this.)

Also impressive is the “voice detect” feature, which lowers the volume and switches from ANC to ambient mode when the Galaxy Buds Pro sense that you’re talking. The effect persists for around 10 seconds, which is usually enough to hear a reply from whoever you were speaking with. I wish more earbuds had this, as it’s one less reason to reach up and fiddle with the controls. And fortunately, you can disable voice detect in the Samsung Wearable app if you’re fond of singing along to your music.


Ben Norris / IDG

Dropping them in the charging case nets you an extra 18 hours of play if you keep ANC active, while keeping it off boosts that number to 28 hours. The case itself is an adorably small, square thing that slipped neatly into my jeans pocket and supports both USB-C and Qi wireless charging.

No other Samsung earbuds include such an impressive collection of features in one package. Unfortunately, no other Samsung earbuds so fully push users into the Samsung ecosystem. If you’re an Android user who doesn’t have a Samsung phone, you won’t be able to use nifty features like the ability to automatically switch pairing from a Samsung phone to a Samsung tablet (depending on which one you’re using at a time). You also won’t be able to use hands-free voice-assistant activation with Bixby, although you can still use either Google Assistant or Alexa through the touch controls. Samsung even now has a quick-pairing feature that (greatly) resembles Apple’s. Just hold your Galaxy Buds Pro charging case near your Samsung phone with the lid open, and the prompt to pair them will immediately pop up.

The Galaxy Buds Pro also support Samsung’s 3D Audio feature, which riffs on the spatial audio Apple introduced for the AirPods Pro late last year. If you’re watching a film that supports Dolby surround sound, the Galaxy Buds Pro will recreate some of that experience through mere earbuds. Or so I hear. 3D Audio is only available on the Galaxy S21 and not on the Galaxy Note 20 Ultra used for this review. I don’t think this should dissuade anyone from buying these buds, but it’s a reminder that you’ll get the most out of them if you’re specifically a Samsung user.

Bottom line

Amazon Prime Day Was A Complete Bust… Or Was It?

Amazon Prime Day was a complete bust… or was it?

Now that the dust has settled from Amazon Prime Day, it’s clear that the Seattle-based online retailer wasn’t just using overblown hyperbole to get rid of some of its online inventory. It also didn’t miscalculate. Rather, the response was more likely exactly what Amazon expected. As we previously reported, there were some great deals to be found, but for the most part, Prime Day was ridiculed for featuring discounts on seemingly random or even off-the-wall crazy items.

Of course, that only garnered more media attention. And yes, it helped the company get rid of some of its more eclectic inventory. But in all likelihood, it was even more calculated than that. Imagine for a moment if Prime Day were filled with nothing but stellar deals on the sexy big-ticket items. $100 off video game consoles, 50%+ savings on laptops, deeply discounted furniture, etc.

Instead, casual users found themselves heading to all sorts of unusual products, if nothing else than for the amusement of seeing what everyone was complaining about.

And as we all know, the Amazon website is built like a casino — all the company needs to do is get you in, and at least some fraction of people will look around and suddenly get lost until they realize they just blew some of their money.

And for the lucky people who stalked the stagnated offers throughout the day, they got some genuinely great deals. For everyone else, Prime Day turned into some kind of buzzworthy gag that encouraged even the less-interested crowd to dig in and browse through all of the available deals.

Sure, they probably started off looking at the shoehorns and lime-colored tennis shoes, but could have very well ended up coming across something they actually needed as well. These customers might not have even bothered to check the Prime Day deals if there wasn’t so much social media curiosity about it. And those are exactly the kinds of customers Amazon wanted to attract.

Some of the analysis of Prime Day sharply criticized Amazon’s strategy that ranged from calling it a miscalculation all the way to a complete failure, as if some random teenage blogger really believed he understood Amazon’s business goals better than the six-figure-salary managers who meticulously orchestrated the whole thing.

When questioned about the criticism, Amazon offered no sympathy at all and instead proclaimed that the day was a complete success. The fact that the online giant did not even give credence to the complaints proves that the reactions were exactly what it expected.

And in all honesty, how many people are never going to shop from Amazon again as a result of #PrimeFail? At the end of the day, Amazon is still the best online retailer in the world. And if it tries to promote “Prime Day” again next year, will it be a flop? Considering this year went perfectly according to plan, probably not.

How To Have A Live Preview Of Another Workspace In Ubuntu

Workspaces in Linux help you keep your tasks segregated and organized, especially in situations when you’re working on multiple tasks in parallel. For example, in one workspace, you can keep all your office-related applications, while in the other, all your personal stuff.

Imagine a scenario where you are doing your office-related work while a movie download is going on in some other workspace. And you want to keep track of the download process. So, what will you do? Simply switch workspaces to take a quick look at the download progress.

While switching workspaces does the job, it’s not an efficient solution given that you need to take a break from whatever you are doing, switch to the workspace where the download is in progress, and then switch back again. What if you could get a live preview of the workspace where the movie download is going on? Won’t it save you some of your precious time? And don’t forget the frequent breaks that you have to take otherwise.

In this article we will discuss a way you can have a live preview in one workspace and a separate workspace in another on Ubuntu operating system. But before we begin, please keep in mind that all instructions, commands, and examples mentioned in this article have been tested on Ubuntu 16.04.

How to have live previews for workspaces in Ubuntu

There’s a dedicated software that lets you have live previews for workspaces on Ubuntu systems, and the software in question is WindowSpy.

To download and install WindowSpy on your Ubuntu box, run the following commands:


apt-add-repository ppa:vlijm




apt-get update


apt-get install


Once the above mentioned commands are successful, you can head to the Dash to launch the tool.

Here’s an example of what the live preview of a window from a workspace looks like (I was downloading an Ubuntu ISO file).

Please keep in mind that what WindowSpy gives is a near live preview and not an exact live preview because the preview window is updated every three seconds.

The tool also offers some customization options (accessible through the “Preferences” option in the drop-down menu) like ability to increase/decrease the preview window size, border width, and background color, as well as the window’s position on your desktop. There’s also an option where you can set the tool to launch at system startup.


Downloading and installing WindowSpy is a cakewalk, and its usage isn’t complex either. For the little effort you put in setting this tool up, the benefit it provides is huge – you don’t have to frequently switch workspaces, saving time as well as effort. If you’ve been looking for a tool like this, I’d encourage you to give WindowSpy a try – I am sure you won’t be disappointed.

Himanshu Arora

Himanshu Arora is a freelance technical writer by profession but a software programmer and Linux researcher at heart. He covers software tutorials, reviews, tips/tricks, and more. Some of his articles have been featured on IBM developerworks, ComputerWorld, and in Linux Journal.

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4 Ways To Fix Destiny 2 Graphics Runtime Detected Error

4 Ways to Fix Destiny 2 Graphics Runtime Detected Error Reinstalling your drivers should provide a way out of this issue




Wrong NVIDIA software settings can cause the graphics runtime error on the Destiny 2 issue.

Also, the problem can be down to the activities of third-party software.

You can fix this issue quickly by uninstalling and reinstalling your driver.



To fix Windows PC system issues, you will need a dedicated tool

Fortect is a tool that does not simply cleans up your PC, but has a repository with several millions of Windows System files stored in their initial version. When your PC encounters a problem, Fortect will fix it for you, by replacing bad files with fresh versions. To fix your current PC issue, here are the steps you need to take:

Download Fortect and install it on your PC.

Start the tool’s scanning process to look for corrupt files that are the source of your problem

Fortect has been downloaded by


readers this month.

Destiny 2 is a free-to-play online multiplayer first-person shooter video game on multiple platforms. However, several Windows users have reported the graphics runtime detected a crash or loss of device error after or during the launch.

Ok I really need help, so basically for the past 2-3 hours I have been trying to fix the Freeze and Crash issue with my computer but nothing seems to be working, you name it I’ve tried it, it hasn’t worked

The error can occur due to third-party software conflict or hardware issues. This article has listed some troubleshooting tips to help you fix the Destiny 2 graphics runtime detected error in Windows.

Why am I getting a graphics runtime error in Destiny 2?

Wrong NVIDIA software settings sometimes cause the graphics runtime error on Destiny 2. You can fix this by changing the settings from the control panel.

Also, if you are using GPU monitoring software, it might be affecting your game. So, you might need to uninstall or disable the software temporarily.

How do I fix the Destiny 2 graphics runtime detected error? 1. Change NVIDIA software settings

If everything went right, you could change the 3D settings in the NVIDIA control panel again. However, if the issue persists, do the following:

2. Check your GPU monitoring software

If you are using a GPU monitoring and tweaking software like the Precision XOC, try disabling or uninstalling the software.

Destiny 2 seems to have issues with the said tuning software resulting in crashes.

Destiny 2 users could resolve the crashing issues by using the MSI Afterburner utility for monitoring. You may also want to check if your GPU uses a single PCIe cable.

Expert tip:

3. Uninstall and reinstall NVIDIA drivers

Ensure your system performs smoothly and avoids all GPU driver errors by using a complete driver update assistant, namely Outbyte Driver Updater, that will do the job for you. Here’s how to safely update your drivers:

Download and install the Outbyte Driver Updater app.

Launch the software and wait for the app to detect all incompatible drivers.

Now, it will show you a list of all faulty drivers to select the ones to Update or Ignore.

Restart your PC to ensure the applied changes.


Keep your GPU in a flawless state without worrying about possible driver issues.

Free trial Download now

Disclaimer: You may need to upgrade the app from the free version to perform specific actions.

4. Check your GPU for hardware failure

Make sure your GPU is not experiencing hardware failure resulting in crashes. To do this, try launching a game other than Destiny 2.

Play the game for some time, see if the runtime error occurs, or look for any crashes. You may need to check your graphics card for hardware failure if the issue occurs on multiple games.

Take the GPU to a service center for better assistance.

Is Destiny 2 GPU or CPU bound?

Destiny 2 is a superb game that boasts many excellent features. One area where it thrives is how it distributes the load across the CPU cores.

However, as much as it uses the CPU well, it depends more on your GPU. So, to improve things, it boasts a series of customization features for GPU-intensive tasks. With this, you can be sure it won’t wear down your GPU.

The graphics runtime error on Destiny 2 can be exasperating, as it stops you from playing the game. But with the solutions in this guide, you should be able to fix the issue quickly.

Similarly, if the Destiny 2 update got stuck on your PC, check our detailed guide to fix it quickly.

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