English version

superimpose in Visual topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishsuperimposesu‧per‧im‧pose /ˌsuːpərɪmˈpəʊz $ -ˈpoʊz/ verb [transitive]  1 AVON/ON TOP OFto put one picture, image, or photograph on top of another so that both can be partly seensuperimpose something on/onto something A photo of a cup of cappuccino had been superimposed on a picture of Venice.2 TOGETHERto combine two systems, ideas, opinions etc so that one influences the othersuperimpose something on/onto something Eastern themes superimposed onto Western architecturesuperimposition /ˌsuːpərɪmpəˈzɪʃən/ noun [uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
superimposeI was still conscious of the desert upon which this scene was superimposed.In both countries the crisis superimposed itself on more chronic economic problems.Jobs are artificial units superimposed on this field.The helical axes have significantly different directions in the two structures, and it is not possible to superimpose the helices.superimpose something on/onto somethingMoore has superimposed the head of an animal on a human body.Superimposing capitalism on another economic system is apt to cause problems.