The stage in a bill's legislative progress when it has been passed by both chambers of the legislature in identical form and is prepared for signature by the presiding officers of both houses. If the bill is not passed in identical form by both houses, any changes made by the opposite chamber must be accepted by the originating chamber or a conference committee report must be adopted by both chambers before the bill may be enrolled.
when a copy of a passed bill is prepared for presentation to the governor
A bill is an enrolled bill if it was amended in the opposite chamber.
Bill: Legislation that has been passed by both houses of Congress, signed by their presiding officers, and sent to the President for signature.
The final copy of a bill passed by both houses.
The final form of a bill that has been agreed to by both the Senate and the House. The order that a bill be enrolled means that the bill is prepared for final printing to be presented to the Governor.
Legislation which has passed both the House of Delegates and the Senate. It has been signed by the Speaker of the House and the President of the Senate and it has been sent to the Governor, but not yet signed. If signed by the Governor, the bill becomes a law and a Chapter of the Acts of Assembly. [See Note Above
Once a measure has completed the legislative process, its amendments are consolidated or enrolled and prepared to be sent to the governor for signature.