verb (used with or without object), snap·shot or snap·shot·ted, snap·shot·ting.
Origin of snapshot
verb (used with object), snap·shot, snap·shoot·ing.
Origin of snapshoot
Examples from the Web for snapshot
We surveyed the strange world of celebrity gaming cameos to give you a snapshot of the most successful and the most inexplicable.Kevin Spacey and the Most Inexplicable Celebrity Video Game Cameos|Amy Zimmerman|May 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At any given medical evaluation you get no more than a snapshot.Retail Clinics Are More Common Than Ever, But That Doesn’t Mean You Should Use Them|Russell Saunders|April 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And while the president continues to lead in most swing states, the snapshot remains blurry.
They were treating a snapshot of a blood level, not the disease.
Sky News provides a snapshot of the state of press freedom in post-Mubarak Egypt.
One enterprising amateur photographer secured a snapshot of him as he emerged dripping from his involuntary bath.Pioneering in Cuba|James Meade Adams
If only the team could get a snapshot of us now, theyd kid us for the rest of our natural lives, remarked Jim.Baseball Joe, Home Run King|Lester Chadwick
“Beat that snapshot if you can, Giraffe,” said the other, proudly looking down at his quarry.The Boy Scouts Through the Big Timber|Herbert Carter
Now, appearing immediately above that snapshot is a snapshot or a photograph, a picture of two boys.Warren Commission (1 of 26): Hearings Vol. I (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
They have a snapshot of themselves, bent double under the weight of the great sacks.The Library of Work and Play: Outdoor Work|Mary Rogers Miller
also snap-shot, 1808, "a quick shot with a gun, without aim, at a fast-moving target," from snap + shot (n.). Photographic sense is attested from 1890. Figuratively, of something captured at a moment in time, from 1897.