They have more than complemented and enhanced his work with their own design.
Watched side by side on Monday night, in a way no viewer will ever watch them, the two complemented each other nicely.
The morning air contributed to the mood, which complemented the RPMs of the motor and the sound of heat pushing through the vents.
late 14c., "that which completes," from Old French compliement "accomplishment, fulfillment" (14c., Modern French complément), from Latin complementum "that which fills up or completes," from complere "fill up" (see complete (adj.)). Originally also having senses which were taken up c.1650-1725 by compliment.
1610s, "exchange courtesies," from complement (n.). Meaning "make complete" is from 1640s. Related: Complemented; complementing.
complement com·ple·ment (kŏm'plə-mənt)
A group of proteins found in normal blood serum and plasma that are activated sequentially in a cascadelike mechanism that allows them to combine with antibodies and destroy pathogenic bacteria and other foreign cells.