Intelligence is often described as 'smart' in British English. It can refer to someone who is crafty, brilliant, or quick-witted. It can also be used to describe someone who is well-dressed and sophisticated, or a wise person who is daring and intelligent. In the cockpit, increasingly intelligent navigation aids have brought much more precision and accuracy to route planning.
Tourists line up eagerly to take a trip on an old-fashioned train, while a woman in a fancy uniform scribbles tickets. In the smart speaker market, Amazon continues to lead, but Google and Apple have the advantage of having their voice assistants integrated into smartphones. The structures are made of 'smart glass' that makes them opaque after a user enters and closes the door. Not all of these shows are good, but you might feel smart about watching them anyway.
These example sentences are automatically selected from various online news sources to reflect the current usage of the word 'smart'. In May and again this fall, the district launched 'smart buses with Wi-Fi access points' in areas without reliable Internet access. Then, summoning an intelligent young jemadar with whom he had talked a lot during the trip, he asked him to read the chit.