When comparing Gamebryo vs Babylon.js, the Slant community recommends Babylon.js for most people. In the question“What are the best 3D game engines?” Babylon.js is ranked 5th while Gamebryo is ranked 42nd. The most important reason people chose Babylon.js is:
Thanks to the increasing popularity of Babylon, it has a growing community of helpful developers. It's easy to find help on their [forum](http://www.html5gamedevs.com/forum/16-babylonjs/).
Ranked in these QuestionsQuestion Ranking
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.
Pro Small (but helpful) community
Thanks to the increasing popularity of Babylon, it has a growing community of helpful developers. It's easy to find help on their forum.
Pro A good amount of easy to understand resources to learn from
Babylon provides a playground where you can explore examples and play with the code.
The official documentation offers a wide variety of well-written tutorials on topics from beginner to advanced.
Additionally, there are many tutorials written by the community available that you can find by doing a google search.
Pro Great base shader material
Pro Actively developed
Babylon has great project health, with activity on Github daily for bug fixes and new features.
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.
Con Young project
Babylon is quite young compared to many of it's competitors (released in 2013). The community is still somewhat small, however growing quickly.