When comparing CopperCube vs Gamebryo, the Slant community recommends CopperCube for most people. In the question“What are the best 3D game engines?” CopperCube is ranked 25th while Gamebryo is ranked 37th.
Ranked in these QuestionsQuestion Ranking
Pro Allows creating 3D apps and games without programming
Pro Available on Steam
CopperCube is available on Steam It was Greenlit.
Pro Easy to learn and to use
Pro Native WebGL support
Can create 3D games as real WebGL apps, running inside websites. Doesn't use a cross compiler, so WebGL apps are small and download quickly.
Pro Good 3D editor
Includes easy to use 3D editor for quickly clicking together 3D games.
Pro Exports to irrlicht
It was also written by the founder of irrlicht, although it is not open source.
Pro Good terrain editor
CopperCube includes a terrain editor. Terrain can be drawn with height painting tools directly in the editor, textures can be painted quickly with automatic texture blending into the terrain. There are also tools for placing grass and bushes, and for distributing meshes automatically over the terrain.
Pro Fast prototyping
You can quickly develop an experimental working model of the product (prototype), because the engine gives you access to a lot of prefabs, plugins and settings. And, you can use the visual programming to speed up the process, even if later you have to write code in order to improve the final product.
Pro Oculus Rift support
Supports both DK2 and DK1.
Pro Flexible and extensible modular architecture
Gamebryo has been written in C++. Because its features are as independent of each other as possible, it allows including only the features that are necessary for a game. Also because the abstract interface and its implementation are separate, custom implementations can be made as well as default implementation extended by inheritance.
Pro Many References
Gamebryo supports Windows, XBOX360, PS3, and WII. Several hundred cormercial titles have been developed with Gamebryo, including The Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion, Fallout 3, Catherine, RockSmith, and etc.
Pro Good documentations
Gamebryo has detailed documentations. It is provided in html files and its size is about several thounsand pages. It also includes several dozens of tutorials and demos.
Con Difficult to get a license for
They have worked with proven game studios, but starting developers or indie studios have to request an evaluation to use and license the software. Licensing fees are also not disclosed.