With an accommodating chaperon who knew no German, the couple could do and say what they pleased.
This military hospital is capable of accommodating 3,000 soldiers.
I shall leave the place, though certainly not with any intention of accommodating you.
“You seem to have an accommodating disposition,” laughed Tommy.
You are willing to give up just about everything in order to preserve the relationship with the other party.
The comparative form of an adjective is commonly used to compare two people, things, or states, when you want to say that one thing has a larger or smaller amount of a quality than another.
Beasley said he would do it, just to be accommodating, and by so doing made a blunder.
Accommodate entered English in the mid-16th century from the Latin word accommodat-, meaning "made fitting." Whether it refers to changing something to suit someone's wishes or providing someone with something he needs, accommodate typically involves making something fit.
"measure, manner" (from PIE root *med- "take appropriate measures"). as "make suitable," also "furnish (someone) with what is wanted," especially "furnish with suitable room and comfort" (1712).
For accommodations "lodgings and entertainment," see accommodation. Even in his most accommodating mood he inspires a dread of treachery.