English version

cap in Sport topic

capcap2 verb (capped, capping) [transitive]  1 be capped with something2 limit to limit the amount of something, especially money, that can be used, allowed, or spent the only county to have its spending capped by the government Grammar Cap is often passive in this meaning.3 good/badBETTER to say, do, or be something that is better, worse, or more extreme than something that has just happened or been said Well, we went three nights with no sleep at all. I bet you can’t cap that!4 be capped by something5 sport British EnglishDS to choose someone for a national sports team He’s been capped three times for England. Grammar Cap is usually passive in this meaning.6 to cap it all (off)7 snow-capped, white-capped etc8 toothMH to cover a tooth with a special hard white substance He’s had his teeth capped.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
capThe museum dedication capped a week of nonstop Holocaust commemoration in the capital.Some state colleges have capped enrollment for budgetary reasons.To cap it off, the last but one trap contained a ten pounder.Payton capped the game with three baskets in the final minute.The chain-link fence is capped with barbed wire.