- artificial aid,
- artificial aids,
- artificial blood,
- artificial climbing,
- artificial daylight
Origin of artificial
Examples from the Web for artificially
And we now know that while others were artificially enhancing their strength, you refused.I Pushed the Lance Armstrong Lie: An Open Letter to Greg LeMond|Mark McKinnon|July 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“These measures of penetrance are likely artificially high,” says University of Cardiff medical geneticist David Cooper.
Right now, attempts to broker peace in Sudan are artificially divided.Satellites Correctly Predict Military Campaign Against Civilians in Sudan|Akshaya Kumar|December 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Secessionism splits people into parts, artificially separating the voting booth from the synagogue pew.
Note: negative manifestation of this retrograde is overindulgence in that which artificially stills your racing mind.
Above the neck she is the most artificially and entertainingly painted creature that has graced society since Queen Elizabeth.Nonsenseorship|G. G. Putnam and Others
It is surely time for men to think for themselves, and to throw off the authority of names so artificially magnified.
Because that precedent, once set, would be artificially reproduced, and end soon in a dictator.
Emotion is artificially stimulated and, probably, is felt to be necessary in order to sustain illusion.The Origin of Man and of his Superstitions|Carveth Read
These natural efforts were artificially aided as far as possible.
Word Origin for artificial
late 14c., in the phrase artificial day "part of the day from sunrise to sunset," from Old French artificial, from Latin artificialis "of or belonging to art," from artificium (see artifice). Meaning "made by man" (opposite of natural) is from early 15c. Applied to things that are not natural, whether real (artificial light) or not (artificial flowers). Artificial insemination dates from 1897. Artificial intelligence "the science and engineering of making intelligent machines" was coined in 1956.