Accommodating is the adjective form of the verb accommodate, and it’s used to describe those who are cheerfully willing to make small adjustments to help you out.The waiter who is happy to serve the dressing on the side, give you extra cheese on the burger, and swap French fries for mashed potatoes, all because that's how you want it? For accommodations "lodgings and entertainment," see accommodation. We have at least ten available rooms large enough to accommodate clubs of that size.
Those of recent make are for but one pupil, though older ones, some of which are still in use, accommodate three or four.
Extra tables had been set up, and chairs to accommodate the added numbers.
But after a certain point more rolling stock must be provided to accommodate the growing business.
There was no bush near to it—not even long grass to accommodate him.
To accommodate that number the city seemed to require enlargement.
"I'm sure I should be delighted to accommodate you," she told Tommy Fox.
The work is gripped by the jaws J which can be moved in or out to accommodate various diameters.
He found it difficult to accommodate himself to a conversational Bela.
For accommodations "lodgings and entertainment," see accommodation. Beasley said he would do it, just to be accommodating, and by so doing made a blunder.
of accomodare "make fit, adapt, fit one thing to another," from ad- "to" + commodare "make fit," from commodus "fit" (see commode). But you would need an accommodating fool to make your fires, and an industrious philosopher to keep them burning.
The house she took was capable of accommodating several families, and she considered it a safe investment for her "earnings." I shall leave the place, though certainly not with any intention of accommodating you.