While this is not specific to the Potter-verse, I always fall back to the famous Arthur C. Clarke quotation:
Any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic.
From this point of view, what is and isn't magic is purely subjective from the observer's point of view. A technologist might view the wands used in the Potter-verse as a technology that enables the application of certain abilities. It could be seen in the same vein as how crutches as a technology allow a person with a damaged leg to walk.
Looking at examples from the Potter-verse, what is a pensieve? Is it technology that happens to leverage magical properties to fulfill a task? Can extracted memories be magically stored and recalled without such technology available?
My point is that the lines between technology and magic are blurred, and depending on how you view them, either intertwined or indistinguishable. Given that, technology can easily be seen as interfering with magic and vice-versa.
To tie that statement back to my example above, if I used the technology known as dynamite to destroy a pensieve, does that qualify as technology overcoming magic?
An example in the other direction is Dumbledore's device used to extinguish lights. He's using a magical device (or is it magic technology?) to manipulate muggle technology, specifically to overcome it's purpose to provide light.