enveloper


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en·vel·op

 (ĕn-vĕl′əp)
tr.v. en·vel·oped, en·vel·op·ing, en·vel·ops
1. To wrap, enclose, or cover: "Accompanying the darkness, a stillness envelops the city" (Curtis Wilkie).
2. To surround: The troops enveloped the town.

[Middle English envolupen, to be involved in, from Old French envoluper, envoloper : en-, in; see en-1 + voloper, to wrap up; perhaps akin to Medieval Latin faluppa, chaff, straw (influenced by Latin volvere, to roll).]

en·vel′op·er n.
en·vel′op·ment n.

enveloper

(ɪnˈvɛləpə)
n
a person or thing that envelops
References in periodicals archive ?
Initial predation and parasitism by muricid whelks demonstrated by the correspondence between drilled holes and their apparent enveloper.
Based in her home town of Bishop Auckland, Sara and her father have developed innovative products like the Enveloper, the Ultimate Pro and Rock-a-Blocks that have revolutionised papercrafting and won numerous accolades.
Based in her home town of Bishop Auckland, Sara and her dad have developed innovative products like the Enveloper, the Ultimate Pro and Rock-a-Blocks that have revolutionised paper crafting and won numerous accolades.