with translate English to Turkish: Cambridge Dictionary Cambridge dictionaries logo
Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Translation of "with" - English-Turkish dictionary

with

preposition     /wɪð/
TOGETHER
A1 used to say that people or things are in a place together or are doing something together ile, yanında, beraber, birlikte Emma lives with her boyfriend. Hang your coat with the others.Acting, being or existing togetherLinking and relatingRegarding and concerning
HAVING
A1 having or including something ile, ...ile birlikte a house with a swimming pool a woman with brown eyesIncluding and containingComprising and consisting ofHaving and owning - general words
USING
A2 using something ile, ...kullanarak She hit him over the head with a tennis racket.Using and misusing
HOW
B1 used to describe the way someone does something ...ile He plays with great enthusiasm. She shut the drawer with a bang.Occurring and happening
WHAT
B1 used to say what fills, covers, etc something ...ile kaplı/dolu a bucket filled with water shoes covered with mudIncluding and containingComprising and consisting of
CAUSE
B2 because of something ...dan/den dolayı; ...yüzünden She was trembling with fear.Connecting words which introduce a cause or reason
RELATING TO
B2 relating to something or someone ...ile ilgili olarak; ...a/e ilişkin; ...hususunda There's something wrong with the car. The doctors are very pleased with his progress.Linking and relatingRegarding and concerning
POSITION
used to describe the position of someone's body ...olarak/yaparak; ...lı/li She sat with her legs crossed.
be with me/you informal
to understand what someone is saying anlamak Sorry, I'm not with you - can you say that again?Understanding and comprehending
(Definition of with from the Cambridge Learner’s Dictionary English-Turkish © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website
Luckily, no one was hurt. (Adverbs for starting sentences)
Luckily, no one was hurt. (Adverbs for starting sentences)
by ,
June 29, 2016
by Kate Woodford This week we’re looking at adverbs that we use to introduce sentences. We’ll begin with a set of adverbs that we use to show we are grateful for something that happened. Starting with a very common adverb, fortunately often introduces a sentence in which the speaker talks about a good thing that happened,

Read More 

Word of the Day

frenemy

a person who pretends to be your friend but is in fact an enemy

Word of the Day

creeping obesity noun
creeping obesity noun
June 27, 2016
obesity which results from incremental weight gain over a number of years More than just a holiday glow: Experts reveal taking a vacation can actually save your LIFE (but there is still a risk of ‘creeping obesity’)

Read More