Origin of accommodating
verb (used with object), ac·com·mo·dat·ed, ac·com·mo·dat·ing.
verb (used without object), ac·com·mo·dat·ed, ac·com·mo·dat·ing.
Origin of accommodate
Synonyms for accommodate
Antonyms for accommodate
Examples from the Web for accommodating
Contemporary Examples of accommodating
The law would also task a city staff member with accommodating complaints of discrimination from marginalized groups.Michelle Duggar Is Making Transphobic Robocalls
August 19, 2014
Our family is fanatically loyal to accommodating businesses and avoid those that seem perplexed by us.Disney World Means Everything to a Special Needs Mom
July 17, 2014
XXX flicks make it look easy, but those in your bed may not be as accommodating as a paid professional.Threesomes are Actually a Terrible Idea
June 21, 2014
Where Don is confident and arrogant, Bob is servile and accommodating.Where ‘Mad Men’ Left Off: A Primer for Season Seven
April 11, 2014
The good news is that governments and media of the free world are not proving quite as accommodating this time around.Putin’s Sochi and Hitler’s Berlin: The Love Affair Between Dictators and the Olympic Games.
February 7, 2014
Historical Examples of accommodating
He will most often succeed in accommodating his sentiments to those of his conjoint.The Sexual Question
You wanted to go to sea, but he jumped at the chance of accommodating your desire with a vengeance.Chance
Even in his most accommodating mood he inspires a dread of treachery.The Mirror of the Sea
With an accommodating chaperon who knew no German, the couple could do and say what they pleased.Dreamers of the Ghetto
This military hospital is capable of accommodating 3,000 soldiers.The Stranger in France
Word Origin for accommodate
"obliging," 1771, present participle adjective from accommodate.