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I don't know if this is exactly what you're looking for, but the verb supersede is close.

From Cambridge Dictionary:

supersede — to replace something older, less effective, or less important or official:
Wireless broadband could supersede satellite radio one day.

From Merriam-Webster

1a : to cause to be set aside
1b : to force out of use as inferior.

I don't know if this is exactly what you're looking for, but the verb supersede is close.

From Cambridge Dictionary:

supersede — to replace something older, less effective, or less important or official:
Wireless broadband could supersede satellite radio one day.

I don't know if this is exactly what you're looking for, but the verb supersede is close.

From Cambridge Dictionary:

supersede — to replace something older, less effective, or less important or official:
Wireless broadband could supersede satellite radio one day.

From Merriam-Webster

1a : to cause to be set aside
1b : to force out of use as inferior.

1
source | link

I don't know if this is exactly what you're looking for, but the verb supersede is close.

From Cambridge Dictionary:

supersede — to replace something older, less effective, or less important or official:
Wireless broadband could supersede satellite radio one day.