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.
QUIZ YOURSELF ON AFFECT VS. EFFECT!
OTHER WORDS FROM encapsulateen·cap·su·la·tion, noun
Example sentences from the Web for encapsulate
What may sound like a far-fetched fantasy instead encapsulates the pursuit of many car companies today.How car companies are leaning into the mindfulness movement|Anne Quito|January 17, 2021|Quartz
There’s a quiet moment in “Valhalla” that best encapsulates this.
His name says it all, encapsulating the impulse that led me to a lifetime of travel, both in the United States and around the world.Traveling through the pandemic in the company of dogs|Walter Nicklin|December 18, 2020|Washington Post
Those protections, encapsulated in the e-Commerce Directive, say “intermediary service providers” aren’t liable for the illegal content their users post, as long as they swiftly remove it once someone flags its illegal nature.Big Tech risks big fines, and even breakup, under Europe’s new content and antitrust rules|David Meyer|December 15, 2020|Fortune
Some highlights were a pair of throwbacks to Tudor times that encapsulate the time travel I love about London.My trip to London was canceled, so I took it on YouTube instead|Nancy Nathan|December 10, 2020|Washington Post
RS: My encapsulation of American history: The goofy experience and the thread.The American Prophet of Delusion: Robert Stone in Conversation|David Samuels|November 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The final game was an encapsulation: Federer, serving at 2-5, blows two easy backhands and an easy forehand to reach 15-40.