Industrial applications frequently pose a notorious challenge for state-of-the-art methods in the contexts of optimization, designing experiments and modeling unknown physical response. This problem is aggravated by limited availability of clean data, uncertainty in available physics-based models and additional logistic and computational expense associated with experiments. In such a scenario, Bayesian methods have played an impactful role in alleviating the aforementioned obstacles by quantifying uncertainty of different types under limited resources. These methods, usually deployed as a framework, allows decision makers to make informed choices under uncertainty while being able to incorporate information on the fly, usually in the form of data, from multiple sources while being consistent with the physical intuition about the problem. This is a major advantage that Bayesian methods bring to fruition especially in the industrial context. This paper is a compendium of the Bayesian modeling methodology that is being consistently developed at GE Research. The methodology, called GE's Bayesian hybrid modeling (GEBHM), is a probabilistic modeling method, based on the Kennedy and O'Hagan framework, that has been continuously scaled-up and industrialized over several years. In this work, we explain the various advancements in GEBHM's methods and demonstrate their impact on several challenging industrial problems.