Definition for superimposed (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), su·per·im·posed, su·per·im·pos·ing.
Examples from the Web for superimposed
A series of images flash onto the screen, superimposed over a bleak landscape.Sasha Grey on Her Secret ‘True Detective’ Cameo, ‘Open Windows,’ and the Duke Porn Star Backlash|Marlow Stern|March 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
People will laugh, but for the helicopters and tanks, we just photographed some kids toys and superimposed them.‘Fallen Princesses’: The Amazing Photos of Depressed Disney Royalty|Marlow Stern|August 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They superimposed a radar image of the coming storm over a map of the Houston area and broadcast it.10 Revelations from ‘Rather Outspoken’ Autobiography|Ben Jacobs|April 28, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Jurors watched spellbound as a piece of recovered duct tape was superimposed over her tiny nose and mouth.
The deposit of each year may acquire some degree of consistency before that of the succeeding year is superimposed.Principles of Geology|Charles Lyell
An 8-pointed, sunburst-type star, this plate is struck in brass and has a superimposed eagle that is struck in brass and silvered.American Military Insignia 1800-1851|J. Duncan Campbell and Edgar M. Howell.
Its mealy adhesiveness results from the pressure of the superimposed water.The Ocean World:|Louis Figuier
Its dome is surrounded by a colonnade, and a superimposed round turret with 132 Lombard windows.The Cathedral Builders|Leader Scott
The world of religious things is not one particular aspect of empirical nature; it is superimposed upon it.The Elementary Forms of the Religious Life|Emile Durkheim
British Dictionary definitions for superimposed
Word Origin and History for superimposed
1794, from superimposition (1680s), from Latin superimponere from super- (see super-) + imponere "to place upon," from in- "into" + poser "put, place" (see pose (v.1)). Related: Superimposed; superimposing.