Quick answer
"With" is a preposition which is often translated as "con", and "without me" is a phrase which is often translated as "sin mí". Learn more about the difference between "with" and "without me" below.
with(
wihth
)
A preposition is a word that indicates the relationship between a noun and another word (e.g. He ran through the door.).
1. (accompanying)
a. con
Will you go out with him on Saturday?¿Saldrás con él el sábado?
2. (in descriptions)
a. con
I dream of a house with a white fence.Sueño con una casa con una valla blanca.
3. (used to indicate manner)
a. con
In Japan they eat with chopsticks.En Japón comen con palillos.
4. (according to)
a. con
The tide varies with the Moon's position in its orbit.La marea varía con la posición y la órbita de la luna.
5. (used to indicate cause)
a. de
She shivered with cold when she went outside.Tembló de frío al salir afuera.
6. (despite)
a. con
I think she's held up great with all she's been through!¡Creo que lo llevó genial con todo lo que le pasó!
7. (in the same direction)
a. con
The leaves are flying up with the wind.Las hojas vuelan con el viento.
8. (for or alongside)
a. en
My uncle has been working with NASA for nearly 40 years.Mi tío lleva casi 40 años trabajando en la NASA.
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without me(
wihth
-
aut
 
mi
)
A phrase is a group of words commonly used together (e.g once upon a time).
phrase
1. (general)
a. sin mí
I can't believe you went to the carnival without me.No puedo creer que hayan ido al carnaval sin mí.
2. (in hypothetical situation)
a. si no fuera por mí
Without me, your life would be a lot less interesting.Si no fuera por mí, tu vida sería mucho menos interesante.
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