verb (used with or without object), snap·shot or snap·shot·ted, snap·shot·ting.
Origin of snapshot
Examples from the Web for snapshotted
Charmian and Claude had been snapshotted on the deck of the ship by a little army of journalists.The Way of Ambition|Robert Hichens
Isabelle was snapshotted leaving the theatre, or riding in the Park.The Cricket|Marjorie Cooke
I've snapshotted about everything else around here, but I never thought of the sky.The Boy with the U. S. Weather Men|Francis William Rolt-Wheeler
This clumsiness clings even to the photographs of public men, as they are snapshotted at public meetings.Utopia of Usurers and other Essays|Gilbert Keith Chesterton
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.