Thesaurus / accommodate


As the pandemic has worn on, many publishers looked for other ways to win client budgets while accommodating this short-term thinking.
Thompson had said the deal would save money over the long term, but also suggested that the property would need $15 million to potentially accommodate another 245 employees and make other capital improvements, including asbestos remediation.
One carrier, though, said that while water and treats and cold beverages are appreciated, that the best thing a customer can do is provide a bigger mailbox—one that can be reached from the truck and accommodate all mail and parcels.
Jones said he feels bad he’s not going to be able to accommodate those parents.
Rapid urbanisation and an increasing population compel India to accommodate more vehicles on the roads, which indirectly means more crude oil imports and carbon emissions.
The now-vacant building was supposed to accommodate hundreds of city employees.
The Minka houses, by contrast, are designed as small standalone houses of 300 to 600 square feet, to accommodate one or two people.
As is the situation in Philadelphia, many cities are now responding to calls to provide more resources to communities of color by increasing the number of pop-up sites to accommodate residents and ease the demand for more tests.
Talking of siege weapons, many of the castles of the period were designed and modified to accommodate defensive siege machines.
Now, flash forward 30 years, the cities have been enormously successful they haven’t built enough to accommodate the new demand.


Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.


judderverb (used without object) | [juhd-er ]SEE DEFINITION