From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words [1]

1: Δέρω (Strong'S #1194 — Verb — dero — der'-o )

from a root der---, "skin" (derma, "a skin," cp. Eng., "dermatology"), primarily "to flay," then "to beat, thrash or smite," is used of the treatment of the servants of the owner of the vineyard by the husbandmen, in the parable in  Matthew 21:35;  Mark 12:3,5;  Luke 20:10,11; of the treatment of Christ,  Luke 22:63 , RV, "beat," for AV, "smote;"  John 18:23; of the followers of Christ, in the synagogues,  Mark 13:9;  Acts 22:19; of the punishment of unfaithful servants,  Luke 12:47,48; of the "beating" of Apostles by the High Priest and the Council of the Sanhedrin,  Acts 5:40; by magistrates, 16:37. The significance of flogging does not always attach to the word; it is used of the infliction of a single blow,  John 18:23;  2—Corinthians 11:20 , and of "beating" the air,  1—Corinthians 9:26 . The usual meaning is that of "thrashing or cudgelling," and when used of a blow it indicates one of great violence. See Smite.

2: Τύπτω (Strong'S #5180 — Verb — tupto — toop'-to )

from a root tup---, meaning "a blow," (tupos, "a figure or print:" (Eng., "type") denotes "to smite, strike, or beat," usually not with the idea of giving a thrashing as with dero. It frequently signifies a "blow" of violence, and, when used in a continuous tense, indicates a series of "blows." In  Matthew 27:30 the imperfect tense signifies that the soldiers kept on striking Christ on the head. So   Mark 15:19 . The most authentic mss. omit it in  Luke 22:64 . In that verse the word paio, "to smite," is used of the treatment given to Christ (dero in the preceding verse). The imperfect tense of the verb is again used in  Acts 18:17 , of the beating given to Sosthenes. Cp.  Acts 21:32 , which has the present participle. It is used in the metaphorical sense of "wounding," in  1—Corinthians 8:12 . See Smite , Strike , Wound.

3: Ῥαβδίζω (Strong'S #4463 — Verb — rhabdizo — hrab-did'-zo )

"to beat with a rod, or stick, to cudgel," is the verbal form of rhabdos, "a rod, or staff,"  Acts 16:22;  2—Corinthians 11:25 .

4: Βάλλω (Strong'S #906 — Verb — ballo — bal'-lo )

"to throw or cast," is once rendered "beat,"  Acts 27:14 , RV, of the tempestuous wind that "beat" down upon the ship. So the AV margin. See Cast.

5: Ἐπιβάλλω (Strong'S #1911 — Verb — epiballo — ep-ee-bal'-lo )

No. 4, with epi, "upon," "to cast upon, or lay hands upon," signifies to "beat" into, in  Mark 4:37 , of the action of the waves. See Cast , No 7, Fall , No. 11, Lay, Put No. 8, Stretch, Think No. 15.

6: Προσκόπτω (Strong'S #4350 — Verb — proskopto — pros-kop'-to )

"to stumble, to strike against" (pros, "to or against," kopto, "to strike"), is once used of a storm "beating" upon a house,  Matthew 7:27 . See Dash , Stumble , and cp. proskomma and proskope, "a stumbling-block, offense."

7: Προσπίπτω (Strong'S #4363 — Verb — prospipto — pros-pip'-to )

"to fall upon" (pros, "to," pipto, "to fall"), is translated "beat" in  Matthew 7:25; elsewhere, "to fall down at or before." See Fall.

8: Προσρήγνυμι (Strong'S #4366 — Verb — prosegnumi — pros-rayg'-noo-mee )

"to break upon," is translated "beat vehemently upon, or against" (pros, "upon," rhegnumi, "to break"), in  Luke 6:48,49 , of the violent action of a flood (RV, "brake").

 Luke 10:30

Webster's Dictionary [2]

(1): (n.) The act of one that beats a person or thing

(2): (n.) A smart tap on the adversary's blade.

(3): (n.) One that beats, or surpasses, another or others; as, the beat of him.

(4): (n.) The act of scouring, or ranging over, a tract of land to rouse or drive out game; also, those so engaged, collectively.

(5): (n.) The act of obtaining and publishing a piece of news by a newspaper before its competitors; also, the news itself; a scoop.

(6): (v. i.) A round or course which is frequently gone over; as, a watchman's beat.

(7): (v. i.) To make a succession of strokes on a drum; as, the drummers beat to call soldiers to their quarters.

(8): (imp.) of Beat

(9): (p. p.) of Beat

(10): (n.) A stroke; a blow.

(11): (v. i.) To move with pulsation or throbbing.

(12): (v. t.) To strike repeatedly; to lay repeated blows upon; as, to beat one's breast; to beat iron so as to shape it; to beat grain, in order to force out the seeds; to beat eggs and sugar; to beat a drum.

(13): (v. t.) To punish by blows; to thrash.

(14): (v. t.) To scour or range over in hunting, accompanied with the noise made by striking bushes, etc., for the purpose of rousing game.

(15): (v. t.) To dash against, or strike, as with water or wind.

(16): (v. t.) To tread, as a path.

(17): (v. t.) To overcome in a battle, contest, strife, race, game, etc.; to vanquish or conquer; to surpass.

(18): (v. t.) To cheat; to chouse; to swindle; to defraud; - often with out.

(19): (v. t.) To exercise severely; to perplex; to trouble.

(20): (v. t.) To give the signal for, by beat of drum; to sound by beat of drum; as, to beat an alarm, a charge, a parley, a retreat; to beat the general, the reveille, the tattoo. See Alarm, Charge, Parley, etc.

(21): (v. i.) To strike repeatedly; to inflict repeated blows; to knock vigorously or loudly.

(22): (v. i.) A place of habitual or frequent resort.

(23): (v. i.) To come or act with violence; to dash or fall with force; to strike anything, as, rain, wind, and waves do.

(24): (v. i.) To be in agitation or doubt.

(25): (v. i.) To make progress against the wind, by sailing in a zigzag line or traverse.

(26): (v. i.) To make a sound when struck; as, the drums beat.

(27): (a.) Weary; tired; fatigued; exhausted.

(28): (v. i.) To sound with more or less rapid alternations of greater and less intensity, so as to produce a pulsating effect; - said of instruments, tones, or vibrations, not perfectly in unison.

(29): (v. i.) A cheat or swindler of the lowest grade; - often emphasized by dead; as, a dead beat.

(30): (n.) A recurring stroke; a throb; a pulsation; as, a beat of the heart; the beat of the pulse.

(31): (n.) The rise or fall of the hand or foot, marking the divisions of time; a division of the measure so marked. In the rhythm of music the beat is the unit.

(32): (n.) A transient grace note, struck immediately before the one it is intended to ornament.

(33): (n.) A sudden swelling or reenforcement of a sound, recurring at regular intervals, and produced by the interference of sound waves of slightly different periods of vibrations; applied also, by analogy, to other kinds of wave motions; the pulsation or throbbing produced by the vibrating together of two tones not quite in unison. See Beat, v. i., 8.

King James Dictionary [3]

BEAT, pret. beat pp. beat, beaten. L. batuo. See Abate.

1. To strike repeatedly to lay on repeated blows, with a stick, with the hand or fist, or with any instrument, and for any cause,just or unjust, or for punishment.  Luke 12 .  Deuteronomy 25 2. To strike an instrument of music to play on, as a drum. 3. To break, bruise,comminute, or pulverize by beating or pounding, as pepper or spices.  Exodus 30 4. To extend by beating, as gold or other malleable substance or to hammer into any form to forge.  Exodus 39 5. To strike bushes, to shake by beating, or to make a noise to rouse game. 6. To thresh to force out corn from the husk by blows. 7. To break, mix or agitate by beating as, to beat an egg with any other thing. 8. To dash or strike, as water to strike or brush, as wind. 9. To tread, as a path. 10. To overcome in a battle, contest or strife to vanquish or conquer as, one beats another at play.

Phrrhus beat the Carthaginians at sea.

11. To harass to exercise severely to overlabor as, to beat the brains about logic.

To beat down, to break, destroy, throw down, by beating or battering, as a wall.

Also, to press down or lay flat, as by treading, by a current of water, by violent wind, &c.

Also, to lower the price by importunity or argument.

Also, to depress or crush as, to bet down opposition.

Also, to sink or lessen the price or value.

Usury beats down the price of land.

To beat back, to compel to retire or return.

To beat into, to teach or instill, by repetition of instruction.

To beat up, to attack suddenly to alarm or disturb as, to beat up an enemy's quarters.

To beat the wing, to flutter to move with fluttering agitation.

To beat off, to repel or drive back.

To beat the hoof, to walk to go on foot.

To beat time, to measure or regulate time in music by the motion of the hand or foot.

In the manerge, a horse beats the dust, when at each motion he does not take in ground enough with his fore legs and at curvets, when he does them too precipitately, or too low. He beats upon a walk, when he walks too short.

To beat out, to extend by hammering. In popular use, to be beat out, is to be extremely fatigued to have the strength exhausted by labor or exertion.

BEAT, To more with pulsation, as the pulse beats or to throb, as the heart beats.

1. To dash with force, as a storm, flood, passion, &c. as, the tempest beats against the house. 2. To knock at a door.  Judges 19 . 3. To fluctuate to be in agitation.

To beat about, to try to find to search by various means or ways.

To beat upon, to act upon with violence.

Also, to speak frequently to enforce by repetition.

To beat up for soldiers,is to go about to enlist men into the army.

In seamanship, to beat, is to make progress against the direction of the wind, by sailing in a zigzag line or traverse.

With hunters, a stag beats up and down, when he runs first one way and then another.

BEAT, n. A stroke a striking a blow, whether with the hand, or with a weapon.

1. A pulsation as the beat of the pulse. 2. The rise or fall of the hand or foot, in regulating the divisions of time in music. 3. A transient grace-note in music, struck immediately before the note it is intended to ornament.

In the military art, the beat of drum, is a succession of strokes varied, in different ways, for particular purposes as to regulate a march to call soldiers to their arms or quarters, to direct an attack or retreat, &c.

The beat of a watch or clock, is the stroke made by the fangs or pallets of the spindle of the balance, or of the pads in a royal pendulum.