light with

light (something) with (something)

1. To ignite or set fire to something with some incendiary means. If you prepare your fire properly with kindling and newspaper, you should be able to light it with a single match. The chainsmoker lit a fresh cigarette with the end of his last one.
2. To use something in order to cover or fill some space with light. We had to light the entire house with candles after the electricity went out. Police lit the building with floodlights in order to see every single window.
See also: light

light something with something

1. to set something afire with something else. Kelly lit the fire with her last match. I will light the fire with a cigarette lighter.
2. to illuminate something using something. She lit the room with a few candles. We lit the Christmas tree with colored lights.
See also: light
References in classic literature ?
The little man took him by the hand, and led him through an underground passage, but he did not forget to take the blue light with him.
Go wheresoever they take you, and let them do what they will, only take the blue light with you.
Checking an LED light with a curing radiometer is not as important as it is with a halogen light if it is a corded unit.
Also, light with shorter wavelengths (more waves passing per second), like blue light, packs more energy than light with longer wavelengths--like red light.
Human beings can only see photons with wavelengths between about 400 nanometers and 700 nanometers, while the CCD camera can pick up invisible infrared light with wavelengths as long as 1,000 nm.