From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Webster's Dictionary [1]

(1): ( n.) That property of a color by which it is distinguished as bright or dark; luminosity.

(2): ( n.) Any particular quantitative determination; as, a function's value for some special value of its argument.

(3): ( n.) The property or aggregate properties of a thing by which it is rendered useful or desirable, or the degree of such property or sum of properties; worth; excellence; utility; importance.

(4): ( n.) Valor.

(5): ( n.) The valuable ingredients to be obtained by treatment from any mass or compound; specif., the precious metals contained in rock, gravel, or the like; as, the vein carries good values; the values on the hanging walls.

(6): ( v. t.) To estimate the value, or worth, of; to rate at a certain price; to appraise; to reckon with respect to number, power, importance, etc.

(7): ( v. t.) To rate highly; to have in high esteem; to hold in respect and estimation; to appreciate; to prize; as, to value one for his works or his virtues.

(8): ( v. t.) To raise to estimation; to cause to have value, either real or apparent; to enhance in value.

(9): ( v. t.) To be worth; to be equal to in value.

(10): ( n.) The relative length or duration of a tone or note, answering to quantity in prosody; thus, a quarter note [/] has the value of two eighth notes [/].

(11): ( n.) Precise signification; import; as, the value of a word; the value of a legal instrument

(12): ( n.) In an artistical composition, the character of any one part in its relation to other parts and to the whole; - often used in the plural; as, the values are well given, or well maintained.

(13): ( n.) Degree of lightness as conditioned by the presence of white or pale color, or their opposites.

(14): ( n.) Worth estimated by any standard of purchasing power, especially by the market price, or the amount of money agreed upon as an equivalent to the utility and cost of anything.

(15): ( n.) Esteem; regard.

Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words [2]

A — 1: Διαφέρω (Strong'S #1308 — — diaphero — dee-af-er'-o )

used intransitively, means "to differ, to excel," hence "to be of more value,"  Matthew 6:26 , RV, "are (not) ye of (much) more value," (AV, "better");  Matthew 12:12;  Luke 12:24 , ditto;  Matthew 10:31;  Luke 12:7 . See Better , (be), Carry , No. 4, Differ, Drive No. 7, Excellent, Matter Note (1), Publish No. 2.

 Matthew 27:9Price.

B — 1: Τιμή (Strong'S #5092 — Noun Feminine — time — tee-may' )

denotes "a valuing, a price, honor;" in  Colossians 2:23 , RV, "(not of any) value (against the indulgence of the flesh)" [AV, "(not in any) honor..."], i.e., the ordinances enjoined by human tradition are not of any value to prevent (pros, "against;" cp.  Acts 26:14 ) indulgence of the flesh. See Honor , Precious , Price , Sum.

King James Dictionary [3]

Value n. val'u. L. valor, from valeo, to be worth.

1. Worth that property or those properties of a thing which render it useful or estimable or the degree of that property or of such properties. The real value of a thing is its utility, its power or capacity of procuring or producing good. Hence the real or intrinsic value of iron, is far greater than that of gold. But there is, in many things, an estimated value, depending on opinion or fashion, such as the value of precious stones. The value of land depends on its fertility, or on its vicinity to a market, or on both. 2. Price the rate of worth set upon a commodity, or the amount for which a thing is sold. We say, the value of a thing is what it will bring in market. 3. Worth applied to persons.

Ye are all physicians of no value.  Job 13 .

Ye are of more value than many sparrows.  Matthew 10 .

4. High rate.

Caesar is well acquainted with your virtue, and therefore sets this value on your life.

5. Importance efficacy in producing effects as considerations of no value.

Before events shall have decided on the value of the measures.

6. Import precise signification as the value of a word or phrase.

VALUE, val'u.

1. To estimate the worth of to rate at a certain price to apprise as, to value lands or goods. 2. To rate at a high price to have in high esteem as a valued poem or picture. A man is apt to value his own performances at too high a rate he is even disposed to value himself for his humility. 3. To esteem to hold in respect and estimation as, to value one for his works or virtues. 4. To take account of.

The mind doth value every moment.

5. To reckon or estimate with respect to number or power.

The queen is valu'd thirty thousand strong.

6. To consider with respect to importance.

The king must take it so slightly valu'd in his messenger.

Neither of them valued their premises according to the rules of honor or integrity.

7. To raise to estimation.

Some value themselves to their country by jealousies to the crown. Not in use.

8. To be worth. Not in use.