in Num. 8:4, means "turned" or rounded work in gold. The Greek Version, however, renders the word "solid gold;" the Revised Version, "beaten work of gold." In 1 Kings 10:16, 17, it probably means "mixed" gold, as the word ought to be rendered, i.e., not pure gold. Others render the word in these places "thin plates of gold."
She has a crimson satin cap, with a head-dress of wrought gold above it; and around her waist is a girdle of beaten gold.
There was not much available, but what there was was more than beaten gold to him.
But she put on her coat of beaten gold, and went to the lady, who soon was glad to wed her son to so beautiful a maid.
Then did he bring him to a place where was a gate of beaten gold.
The dome is rich with beaten gold, and the dado is of very fine tiles, which produce a striking effect.
Here also, hinged to the foundations of the altar, are twelve petals of beaten gold.
And what once threatened to be a violent red head had softened into beaten gold.
They set sail in a ship of which the sides were plated with beaten gold.
Thou shalt make also two cherubims of beaten gold, on the two sides of the oracle.
On the top were three statues of Zeus, Hera, and Rhea, of beaten gold.