Comment: I'm writing this answer because I find it very odd that no one has even mentioned the name for the symbol "$\subseteq$". This symbol means "subset." It may help to review some basic terminology before you can really understand avid19's answer.
Notation and terminology (what $\in$ and $\subseteq$ mean and a few more symbols):
If $A$ is a set and $x$ is an entity in $A$, we write $x\in A$ and say that $x$ is an element of $A$. If we write $x\not\in A$, then this means that $x$ is not an element of $A$.
Given two sets $A$ and $B$, it may be the case that all elements of $A$ are also elements of $B$. This may be written as $A\subseteq B$, and we say that $A$ is a subset of $B$. Also, we may write $B\supseteq A$ and say that $B$ is a superset of $A$. If $A$ is a subset of $B$, but there are elements of $B$ that are not in $A$, then we say that $A$ is a proper subset of $B$, and this is written as $A\subset B$.
Can you understand avid19's answer now?
It may be helpful to note that the following is more rigorous formulation of the notion of what it means for a set be a subset of another:
Formal definition of subset: Suppose $A$ and $B$ are sets. We say that $A$ is a subset of $B$, written $A\subseteq B$, provided that for all $x$, if $x\in A$, then $x\in B$. That is, more formally,
(A\subseteq B)\leftrightarrow (\forall x)(x\in A\to x\in B)\leftrightarrow (\forall x\in A)(x\in B).