GDevelop is a full-featured, open-source game development software, allowing to create HTML5 and native games without any knowledge in a specific programming language. All the game logic is built up using an intuitive and powerful event-based system.
|Download GDevelop to make games||Go on GDevelop website to download GD!|
|Contribute to the editor||Download Node.js and follow this README.|
|Create/improve an extension||Download Node.js and follow this README.|
|Help to translate GDevelop||Go on the GDevelop project on Crowdin.|
Are you interested in contributing to GDevelop for the first time? Or want to participate to Google Summer of Code 2020? Take a look at the list of good first issues and the "
🏐not too hard" cards on the Roadmap.
Overview of the architecture
||GDevelop core library, containing common tools to implement the IDE and work with GDevelop games.|
||The C++ game engine, used to build native games (not used in GDevelop 5).|
To learn more about GDevelop Architecture, read the architecture overview here.
A pre-generated documentation of the Core library, C++ and JS game engines is available here.
- GDevelop forums and Discord chat.
- GDevelop homepage (open-source)
- GDevelop wiki (documentation)
- Help translate GD in your language: GDevelop project on Crowdin.
- GDevelop Roadmap on Trello.com, for a global view of the features that could be added. Please vote and comment here for new features/requests.
- GitHub issue page, for technical issues and bugs.
See the Showcase of games created with GDevelop.
BUB is a very special, one of a kind critter. More specifically, she is the most amazing cat on the planet... and her game is made with GDevelop!
- The Core library, the native and HTML5 game engines, the IDE, and all extensions (respectively
Extensionsfolders) are under the MIT license.
- The name, GDevelop, and its logo are the exclusive property of Florian Rival.
Games exported with GDevelop are based on the native and/or HTML5 game engines (see
GDJS folders): these engines are distributed under the MIT license so that you can distribute, sell or do anything with the games you created with GDevelop. In particular, you are not forced to make your game open source.