cut with

cut (someone or something) with (something)

1. To cut or gash a part of the body on something sharp or dangerous Here is a sharper knife, but please be careful not to cut yourself with it.
2. To slice or chop something with a particular tool or implement. You'll only be able to cut that rind with a sharper knife.
3. To add a substance to something in order to dilute it. Be sure to cut that juice with water before you give it to the kids. If the coffee is too strong, try cutting it with cream and sugar.
See also: cut

cut someone or something with something

 and cut someone or something on something
to slice someone or something with or on something. Don't cut yourself on that sharp blade. He cut the bread with a dull knife and crushed it.
See also: cut

cut something with something

to dilute something with something else. They cut the liquor with cold water. Please cut this with some soda. It's too sweet, otherwise.
See also: cut
References in classic literature ?
I will swing less with my arm and more with my whole body," he thought, comparing Tit's row, which looked as if it had been cut with a line, with his own unevenly and irregularly lying grass.
It was cut with a knife—a sharp blade and a long handle—the man was afraid of the dogs.
One cut with my sea-gully and the HISPANIOLA would go humming down the tide.
Also the stainless steel plates can be cut with it, but during cutting an oxidation layer is left on the surface of material, which results in dark edges.
Figure 1 shows the photos of surface of the laser cut with optimized values of the laser cut and with recommended (non-optimized) values of cutting (smaller and higher cutting power) and the changes on the surface itself of the laser cut, taking place in case of deviation from ideal values.
Thicker tile requires lubricating the saw cut with cutting oil.
PHOTO : RedMax Reciprocator's unique two blades cut with a scissoring action.