From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Webster's Dictionary [1]

(1): ( n.) A packing ring, as of rubber, for fruit jars, etc.

(2): ( n.) A straight-edged piece of wood for striking off superfluous clay from mold.

(3): ( n.) A cement of clay or other tenacious infusible substance for sealing joints in apparatus, or the mouths of vessels or tubes, or for coating the bodies of retorts, etc., when exposed to heat; - called also luting.

(4): ( v. t.) To close or seal with lute; as, to lute on the cover of a crucible; to lute a joint.

(5): ( n.) A stringed instrument formerly much in use. It consists of four parts, namely, the table or front, the body, having nine or ten ribs or "sides," arranged like the divisions of a melon, the neck, which has nine or ten frets or divisions, and the head, or cross, in which the screws for tuning are inserted. The strings are struck with the right hand, and with the left the stops are pressed.

(6): ( v. i.) To sound, as a lute. Piers Plowman. Keats.

(7): ( v. t.) To play on a lute, or as on a lute.

Holman Bible Dictionary [2]

 Psalm 92:3 Psalm 150:3Instruments DancingMusic

Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible [3]

LUTE. See Music and Musical Instruments, 4 (1) ( b ).

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia [4]

lūt ( נבל , nebhel  ; thus the Revised Version (British and American); the King James Version viol (  Isaiah 5:12 )): Nebhel is rendered elsewhere by psaltery" or "viol." The lute was originally an Arabic instrument. It resembled a guitar, though with a longer and more slender neck. The name is derived from Arabic al'ood , with a of article elided; hence, Italian liuto  ; French luth . See Music .