From BiblePortal Wikipedia

King James Dictionary [1]

B'ATH, n.

1. A place for bathing a convenient vat or receptacle of water for persons to plunge or wash their bodies in. Baths are warm or tepid, hot or cold, more generally called warm and cold. They are also natural or artificial. Natural baths are those which consist of spring water, either hot or cold, which is often impregnated with iron, and called chalybeate, or with sulphur, carbonic acid, and other mineral qualities. These waters are often very efficacious in scorbutic, bilious, dyspeptic and other complaints. 2. A place in which heat is applied to a body immersed in some substance. Thus,

A dry bath is made of hot sand, ashes, salt,or other matter, for the purpose of applying heat to a body immersed in them.

A vapor bath is formed by filling an apartment with hot steam or vapor, in which the body sweats copiously, as in Russia or the term is used for the application of hot steam to a diseased part of the body.

A metalline bath is water impregnated with iron or other metallic substance, and applied to a diseased part.

In chimistry, a wet bath is formed by hot water in which is placed a vessel containing the matter which requires a softer heat than the naked fire.

In medicine, the animal bath is made by wrapping the part affected in a warm skin just taken from an animal.

3. A house for bathing. In some eastern countries, baths are very magnificent edifices. 4. A Hebrew measure containing the tenth of a homer, or seven gallons and four pints, as a measure for liquids and three pecks and three pints, as a dry measure.

Webster's Dictionary [2]

(1): (n.) A building containing an apartment or a series of apartments arranged for bathing.

(2): (n.) A medium, as heated sand, ashes, steam, hot air, through which heat is applied to a body.

(3): (n.) A Hebrew measure containing the tenth of a homer, or five gallons and three pints, as a measure for liquids; and two pecks and five quarts, as a dry measure.

(4): (n.) A solution in which plates or prints are immersed; also, the receptacle holding the solution.

(5): (n.) A receptacle or place where persons may immerse or wash their bodies in water.

(6): (n.) The act of exposing the body, or part of the body, for purposes of cleanliness, comfort, health, etc., to water, vapor, hot air, or the like; as, a cold or a hot bath; a medicated bath; a steam bath; a hip bath.

(7): (n.) A city in the west of England, resorted to for its hot springs, which has given its name to various objects.

(8): (n.) Water or other liquid for bathing.

Holman Bible Dictionary [3]

 1 Kings 7:38 2 Chronicles 2:10 Ezra 7:22 Isaiah 5:10 Ezekiel 45:14 Ezekiel 45:11 45:14Weights And Measures

Hawker's Poor Man's Concordance And Dictionary [4]

A measure among the Hebrews, of the same dimensions as the ephah, which contained seven gallons and four pints, liquid measure; and three pecks, three pints, dry measure. ( Isaiah 5:10;  Ezekiel 45:10-11)

Smith's Bible Dictionary [5]

Bath. See Bathing Or Measures .

Watson's Biblical & Theological Dictionary [6]

a measure of capacity for things liquid being the stone with the ephah,  Ezekiel 45:11 , and containing ten homers, or seven gallons and four pints.

Easton's Bible Dictionary [7]

 1 Kings 7:26,38 Ezekiel 45:10,14 Isaiah 5:10

People's Dictionary of the Bible [8]

Bath.  1 Kings 7:25. See Measures.

Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible [9]

BATH . A liquid measure; see Weights and Measures.

Morrish Bible Dictionary [10]

See Weights And Measures

Cyclopedia of Biblical, Theological and Ecclesiastical Literature [11]

(See Bathe).

(Heb. and Chald. id., בִּת , Sept. Χοῖνιξ , Κοτύλη ; occurs  1 Kings 7:26;  1 Kings 7:38;  2 Chronicles 2:10;  2 Chronicles 4:5;  Isaiah 5:10;  Ezekiel 45:10;  Ezekiel 45:14;  Ezra 7:22), a Hebrew measure for liquids, as wine and oil, equal to the Ephah for things dry (Ezekiel as above), each being the tenth part of a Homer (Ezekiel as above). In  Luke 16:6, the Greek form Βάτος occurs, where it is rendered "measure." According to Josephus ( Βάδος ), it contained 72 sextarii (Ant. 8:2, 9). Its ordinary capacity appears to have been 8 gals. 3 qts. (See Measures).

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia [12]

(בּת , bath ): A liquid measure equal to about 9 gallons, English measure. It seems to have been regarded as a standard for liquid measures ( Ezekiel 45:10 ), as in the case of the molten sea and the lavers in Solomon's temple ( 1 Kings 7:26 ,  1 Kings 7:38 ), and for measuring oil and wine ( 2 Chronicles 2:10;  Ezra 7:22;  Isaiah 5:10;  Ezekiel 45:14 ). Its relation to the homer is given in  Ezekiel 45:11 ,  Ezekiel 45:14 ). See Weights And Measures .

The Nuttall Encyclopedia [13]

The largest town in Somerset, on the Avon; a cathedral city; a place of fashionable resort from the time of the Romans, on account of its hot baths and mineral waters, of which there are six springs; it was from 1704 to 1750 the scene of Beau Nash's triumphs; has a number of educational and other institutions, and a fine public park.