+0
I saw a man who has the same coloured hat as me.



I saw a man, with the same coloured hat as me.

As you can see above, who has/who have can be replaced by 'with.'

However, why does it not seem to work in the below sentence? It no longer seems to feel adjectival.

I searched for jobs on Trademe, which has quite a few choices.

I searched for jobs on Trademe, with quite a few choices.

Thanks
+0
English 1b3
However, why does it not seem to work in the below sentence? It no longer seems to feel adjectival.

I searched for jobs on Trademe, which has quite a few choices.

I searched for jobs on Trademe, with quite a few choices.

Thanks


The reason for this is very simple. Different words have different collocations.

While 'a man with' is very common if you want to describe a man, 'X (company name) with' isn't. 'X with' can possibly work well in some contexts but not in this one.
Comments  
English 1b3 saw a man who has the same coloured hat as me.




This just caught my eyes. Shouldn't it be "...the same coloured hat as mine"?[:^)]
Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
Yes!

Or 'I.'

Sorry, copied and pasted it from a place I write very casually/poorly on Emotion: embarrassed
 Ivanhr's reply was promoted to an answer.