English version

enclose in Mail topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishencloseen‧close /ɪnˈkləʊz $ -ˈkloʊz/ ●●○ verb [transitive]  1 TCMINCLUDEto put something inside an envelope as well as a letter Please enclose a cheque with your order.please find enclosed (=used in business letters to say that you are sending something with a letter) Please find enclosed an agenda for the meeting.2 TBCAROUND/ROUNDto surround something, especially with a fence or wall, in order to make it separate The pool area is enclosed by a six-foot wall. an enclosed area Grammar Enclose is usually passive in this meaning.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
encloseThere are two copies of the questionnaire enclosed.We enclose a letter to you sent in our care from the Wendell Trust Company.I now have pleasure in enclosing an Information memorandum which should be read in conjunction with this letter.The fish live in a shallow tropical lagoon, which is enclosed by a coral reef.The garden was completely enclosed by a high wall.Jerry had to spend two months enclosed in a huge plastic bubble, to prevent him from catching germs from other children.It had a newly thatched roof and was enclosed inside a privet hedge.Most of them enclosed letters to be forwarded to her.I am enclosing my résumé and three letters of reference.I have also enclosed one of last year's cards from a painting by David Bellamy.I enclose samples of the last two cards we have produced.Note that it has been necessary to enclose the camera behind a glass screen to cut down its noise.The fence enclosing the prison compound is constantly patrolled by armed guards.