Railway Empire – Nintendo Switch Edition is definitely a tycoon time-sucker. Seeing your profits go up as your trains steam and roll is satisfying, and watching a tiny bit of history play out is interesting if you're into it. While this is not the most complex tycoon sim out there, it does have some harder mechanics for those seeking a challenge while also sill being accessible for anyone.
Granted, many of the included games in Clubhouse Games: 51 Worldwide Classics can be found as standalone apps on mobile devices (and even on Switch). However, none come to mind that have the same level of polish that this has. Clubhouse Games uses the Switch hardware in creative and technical ways, and Nintendo's signature quirky charm oozes all around here and makes for a fun collection that provides basically endless amounts of entertainment.
TT Isle of Man – Ride on the Edge 2 is best suited for those that either are already decent with sim racers or who want to push themselves to be better through self-abuse. Either way, it's not the best pickup if you're looking for a casual bike racing experience.
Super Mega Baseball 3 is certainly not trying to be a downright authentic virtual baseball experience. It does get the job done at providing a more lighthearted approach to the beloved sport, allowing certain things that wouldn't hit home in a real game (see how long this next pun took to get here?).
I've played a good chunk of racing games on the Switch at this point, and Speedway Racing is by far the lowest effort I've seen yet. If it functioned properly and ran smoother, then it would at least be worthy of consideration as a compact title. But in this state, you're better off avoiding it and picking just about any other racer. Sega Ages: Virtua Racing isn't stock car racing like this, but it does have similar arcade-style circuit tracks. It's about the closest thing, and despite being one of the earliest 3D racing games ever, it's a far more enjoyable experience than this poor indie.