- Included in Eastons: Yes
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: Yes
3. Heb. halmuth, a poetical word for a workman's hammer, found only in Judges 5:26, where it denotes the mallet with which the pins of the tent of the nomad are driven into the ground.
4. Heb. mappets, rendered "battle-axe" in Jeremiah 51:20. This was properly a "mace," which is thus described by Rawlinson: "The Assyrian mace was a short, thin weapon, and must either have been made of a very tough wood or (and this is more probable) of metal. It had an ornamented head, which was sometimes very beautifully modelled, and generally a strap or string at the lower end by which it could be grasped with greater firmness."
HAM'MER, noun An instrument for driving nails, beating metals, and the like. It consists of an iron head, fixed crosswise to a handle. Hammers are of various sizes; a large hammer used by smiths is called a sledge.
HAM'MER, verb transitive To beat with a hammer; as, to hammer iron or steel.
1. To form or forge with a hammer; to shape by beating.
2. To work in the mind; to contrive by intellectual labor; usually with out; as, to hammer out a scheme.
HAM'MER, verb intransitive To work; to be busy; to labor in contrivance.
1. To be working or in agitation.
HAM'MERABLE, adjective That may be shaped by a hammer.
HAM'MERCLOTH, noun The cloth which covers a coach-box, so called from the old practice of carrying a hammer, nails, etc. in a little pocket hid by this cloth.
HAM'MERED, participle passive Beaten with a hammer.
HAM'MERER, noun One who works with a hammer.
HAM'MERHARD, noun Iron or steel hardened by hammering.
HAM'MERING, participle present tense Beating with a hammer; working; contriving.
HAM'MER-MAN, noun One who beats or works with a hammer.
HAM'MER-WORT, noun An herb.