Yes, actually there is. The original meaning in the Hebrew was one of glory, not of leading astray. We think of testing or tempting someone as being an attempt to trick or cause to stumble. But, that was not the meaning. God does not cause us to stumble.
The translation in Young's is:
"And it cometh to pass after these things that God hath tried Abraham, and saith unto him,
Abraham;' and he saith, Here [am] I.'"
From the Interlinear, the word "נִסָּ֖ה" is Strong's Greek 5524 "nasah," which is defined briefly as "test, try". But, going further we find the BDB #3,
"test, try, prove, tempt [but not in modern sense of the word: see DrDeuteronomy 6:16; Psalms 453, 483]
a. God tests or proves Abraham Genesis 22:1 (E)," Source: Biblehub
In the sense that God was proving Abraham's faith we find the full knowledge that God did not doubt Abraham would obey the command, but that He was showing, or proving to Abraham and Isaac and the world the fullness of Abraham's faith. Clarke's commentary explains it well.
:God did tempt Abraham - The original here is very emphatic: אברהם את נסה והאלהים vehaelohim nissah eth Abraham, "And the Elohim he tried this Abraham;" God brought him into such circumstances as exercised and discovered his faith, love, and obedience. Though the word tempt, from tento, signifies no more than to prove or try, yet as it is now generally used to imply a solicitation to evil, in which way God never tempts any man, it would be well to avoid it here. The Septuagint used the word επειρασε, which signifies tried, pierced through; and Symmachus translates the Hebrew נסה nissah by εδοξαζεν, God glorified Abraham, or rendered him illustrious, supposing the word to be the same with נס nas, which signifies to glister with light, whence נס nes, an ensign or banner displayed. Thus then, according to him, the words should be understood: "God put great honor on Abraham by giving him this opportunity of showing to all successive ages the nature and efficacy of an unshaken faith in the power, goodness, and truth of God." The Targum of Jonathan ben Uzziel paraphrases the place thus: "And it happened that Isaac and Ishmael contended, and Ishmael said, I ought to be my father's heir, because I am his first-born; but Isaac said, It is more proper that I should be my father's heir, because I am the son of Sarah his wife, and thou art only the son of Hagar, my mother's slave. Then Ishmael answered, I am more righteous than thou, because I was circumcised when I was thirteen years of age, and if I had chosen, I could have prevented my circumcision; but thou wert circumcised when thou wert but eight days old, and if thou hadst had knowledge, thou wouldst probably not have suffered thyself to be circumcised. Then Isaac answered and said, Behold, I am now thirty-six years old, and if the holy and blessed God should require all my members, I would freely surrender them. These words were immediately heard before the Lord of the universe, and דיי מימרא meimera daiya, the Word of the Lord, did try Abraham." Source: here
We could even say that the "test" was actually a demonstration of God's foreknowledge of Abraham's full faith and obedience.
All bold emphasis is mine.