The app itself allows visitors to view three-dimensional models using a technology called augmented reality.
augmented cognition could also find its way into work, too.
Nothing short of an augmented reality world that you can interact with.
Much of the maintenance is augmented by retired volunteers.
We seem to have rather a growing number of augmented reality browsers.
Oil money and government or government-controlled jobs, augmented by lower labor costs.
It uses an approach known as augmented reality, overlaying subway line symbols on a live view through the phone's camera.
As hoped, this compound augmented the potency of antibiotics in mice infected with this pathogen.
The number of the refugees is continually augmented by new arrivals.
Use it in fact to sell an augmented product and you'll find willing takers.
British Dictionary definitions for augmented
(music) (of an interval) increased or expanded from the state of being perfect or major by the raising of the higher note or the dropping of the lower note by one semitone C to G is a perfect fifth, but C to G sharp is an augmented fifth Compare diminished (sense 2)
denoting a chord based upon an augmented triad an augmented seventh chord
denoting a triad consisting of the root plus a major third and an augmented fifth
(postpositive) (esp in jazz) denoting a chord having as its root the note specified D augmented
having been increased, esp in number an augmented orchestra
to make or become greater in number, amount, strength, etc; increase
(transitive) (music) to increase (a major or perfect interval) by a semitone Compare diminish (sense 3)
(transitive) (in Greek and Sanskrit grammar) to prefix a vowel or diphthong to (a verb) to form a past tense
(in Greek and Sanskrit grammar) a vowel or diphthong prefixed to a verb to form a past tense
augmentable, adjective augmentor, augmenter, noun
C15: from Late Latin augmentāre to increase, from augmentum growth, from Latin augēre to increase
c.1400, from O.Fr. augmenter (14c.), from L.L. augmentare "to increase," from L. augmentum "an increase," from augere "to increase, make big, enlarge, enrich," from PIE base *aug- "to increase" (cf. Skt. ojas- "strength;" Lith. augu "to grow," aukstas "high, of superior rank;" Gk. auxo "increase," auxein "to increase;" Goth. aukan "to grow, increase;" O.E. eacien "to increase").
pp. adj. from augment, c.1600. Musical sense is attested from 1825.