The Quintessential Open Access (OA) Verb.- "Oeness, Oenessed, Oenessing"

Oen.ess (en-ness),  v.   1.  to "Open Access".  2.  to retrieve in an "Open Access" environment [please assist me by oenessing the latest publication].  3.  to publish or index in an "Open Access" environment.  Also - oenessed, p.t;  oenessing, pr.p

Usage:  "Charlie would you mind oenessing that publication",  "We may still reach our goal if you oeness the document!", "It was sad the earlier and more reliable document had already been oenessed and subsequently discarded."

The word "oeness" fits very well with some initial requirements: it is short (two syllables), sweet (sounds like finesse), and more or less self-explanatory (Open Access>Oeness); also sounds very similar to "oneness", and, for a group to be one, they must have "Open Access" to each other.

My concern with using words like "post" or "open" is that I'm not sure if history or human nature is on our side. As an example, "Yahoo!", "Google", and "Drupal"(open source CMS) were not saddled with the branding challenge of retraining a populace to identify very popular words with their brand. In fact, just writing the word "Post" reminds me of "Post" cereals or "post" to my blog. Open has similar momentum and usage challenges. It is my opinion that branding is best accomplished by taking either obscure or non-existent words and popularizing them.

On a positive note, consider the word Xerox. In the eighties, one might just as well make the request: "John, would you mind xeroxing the latest journal for me?" instead of "John, would you mind making a copy of the latest journal for me?"