verb (used with object), en·cap·su·lat·ed, en·cap·su·lat·ing.
verb (used without object), en·cap·su·lat·ed, en·cap·su·lat·ing.
Origin of encapsulate
Examples from the Web for encapsulated
The entire episode was encapsulated in that devastating opening flashback to the early days of the series.Latest ‘Breaking Bad’ Episode, ‘Ozymandias,’ Is Most Action-Packed Yet|Andrew Romano|September 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The first is a major question, encapsulated in the article's title, but hardly addressed at all.
But before she left, she had encapsulated our defense and humanized Diana B. in a single statement.My First Autopsy Report: Excerpt From David Berg’s ‘Run, Brother, Run’`|David Berg|June 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It could have encapsulated the idea that David Cameron was molded by the Murdochs.
The conflict between them encapsulated the divisions that had plagued Democrats throughout the Bush years.
As the new-formed fat is not encapsulated, extirpation of the mass is difficult and is seldom called for.
This may be due to the setting free of encapsulated organisms, or because of a new infection at a point of least resistance.Surgery, with Special Reference to Podiatry|Maximilian Stern
They are encapsulated, and when diffuse do not infiltrate surrounding tissues.Special Report on Diseases of Cattle|U.S. Department of Agriculture
They are encapsulated and vascular, frequently attain a large size, and may be single or multiple.Manual of Surgery|Alexis Thomson and Alexander Miles
A cyst is usually the result of the abscess having been encapsulated and its wall not having been removed at the first operation.