Meaning of “with” - Learner’s Dictionary

with

preposition us uk /wɪð/
She had a baby with her.She's gone off to the pub with Tony.We always spend Christmas with my folks.He explained that he was going to stay with his sister."Do you live here?" "Not exactly, I'm staying with friends."
TOGETHER

A1 used to say that people or things are in a place together or are doing something together:

Emma lives with her boyfriend.
Hang your coat with the others.
HAVING

A1 having or including something:

a woman with brown eyes
USING

A2 using something:

She hit him over the head with a tennis racket.
HOW

B1 used to describe the way someone does something:

She shut the drawer with a bang.
WHAT

B1 used to say what fills, covers, etc something:

CAUSE

B2 because of something:

She was trembling with fear.
RELATING TO

B2 relating to something or someone:

There's something wrong with the car.
The doctors are very pleased with his progress.
POSITION

used to describe the position of someone's body:

She sat with her legs crossed.
be with me/you informal

to understand what someone is saying:

Sorry, I'm not with you - can you say that again?

(Definition of “with” from the Cambridge Learner’s Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)