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  1. Hi, Since the problem took me over a week to figure out, here is my solution to bundle your project using web-pack keeping Babylon as a dependency. NB: I am not certain what are the NECESSARY steps (ie what I could simplify) but those are SUFFICIENT steps. My constraints were : The final bundle can be imported both in the browser and in node using any kind of import method : require(), import/export, or <script src=...> tags It has to protect against errors in node due to access to window or document that will be undefined BABYLON has to load has a global in the browser using the script tag (window.BABYLON) BABYLON needs to include Canvas2D BABYLON needs to remain external of the bundle so the custom library is light and in theory could load any version of BABYLON Solution to protect loading in node.js: Build a custom bundle on Babylon website with Canvas2D ONLY, un-minified, and WITHOUT OIMO OR HANDJS. I did not test all possibilities but since the bundle is a concatenation suppose to be web compatible only, the exports will break in webpack or node in general. But using only this custom version will produce bugs in node due to access to undefined window. Then I had to bundle this custom build using webpack, you can see the configuration of webpack and the builder.js here : https://github.com/albertbuchard/experiment-babylon-js.git The important thing here is how the builder checks for window being defined and the webpack config exporting your named library with UMD. Publish this bundle to NPM (in the github look at the package.json it has three scripts to produce a unminified version, a minified version, and publish the repo on npm) Those two steps will allow to load Babylon using any kind of import method, and do not produce errors in node (but returns an empty object, of course any call to BABYLON function will fail) Solution to keep Babylon as a dependency in your custom library: In your library npm install the-custom-babylon-we-just-built Import BABYLON in your scripts any way you want using this custom repo ( es6 import syntax will work <3 ) i.e import BABYLON from 'the-custom-babylon-we-just-built' Then take a look at the webpack config and builder.js of this repo to understand how to manage EXTERNALS: https://github.com/albertbuchard/Experiment.js The key element here is how you write your external array: externals: { ... lodash: { commonjs: 'lodash', commonjs2: 'lodash', amd: 'lodash', root: '_', }, ... 'experiment-babylon-js': { commonjs: 'experiment-babylon-js', commonjs2: 'experiment-babylon-js', amd: 'experiment-babylon-js', root: 'BABYLON', }, ... 'experiment-babylon-js/lib/babylon.custom.js': { commonjs: 'experiment-babylon-js/lib/babylon.custom.js', commonjs2: 'experiment-babylon-js/lib/babylon.custom.js', amd: 'experiment-babylon-js/lib/babylon.custom.js', root: 'BABYLON', }, }, All but the root (Global environment reference) must be the NAME OF OUR MODULE as you would import it using require('NAME OF YOUR MODULE') so usually the name of your npm folder like the first two exaple, OR the direct path to the file you want to load like the third example. It has to be the same as the import names you are using in your library. So if you import babylon like so : // in your library const BABYLON = require('./path/to/babylon.js') // in your webpack config externals: { ... './path/to/babylon.js': { commonjs: './path/to/babylon.js', commonjs2: './path/to/babylon.js', amd: './path/to/babylon.js', root: 'BABYLON' } ... } Hope it will help some of you ! @Nikos123