I have a feeling that I am overlooking a common word, but which word should I use to say that "I will make myself available for you tomorrow" or convey similar thoughts?

The word is not "avail" (which has a meaning similar to "benefit"; "avail of" means "to make use of"). So, I would like the word that describes the process of putting an object into a state where someone may avail himself of that object.

  • Why could you not say "I will avail myself tomorrow for you"? – tylerharms Mar 23 '15 at 20:23
  • @tylerharms: Because that would mean "I will use myself beneficially tomorrow for you", which may not mean the same thing, depending on context. – palswim Dec 3 '15 at 21:40

What about "I'll be at your disposal tomorrow?"



I can only think of the word enable to convey the idea of an object's change of state to readiness for use.

  • This doesn't feel like a clear winner, but after a year of pondering this question on and off, I couldn't think of a better word. – palswim Mar 3 '16 at 19:24

to grant?

Definitions: 1a : to consent to carry out for a person : allow fulfillment of grant a request b : to permit as a right, privilege, or favor luggage allowances granted to passengers

  • 1
    Please add the source and links for your definitions. – Peter Jennings Jul 31 at 10:54
  • And a sentence with that word in context. – Mitch Jul 31 at 13:34

protected by Mitch Jul 31 at 13:34

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