From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Webster's Dictionary [1]

(1): ( n.) A carrier pigeon remarkable for its ability to return home from a distance.

(2): ( n.) See Hoemother.

(3): ( n.) A Hebrew measure containing, as a liquid measure, ten baths, equivalent to fifty-five gallons, two quarts, one pint; and, as a dry measure, ten ephahs, equivalent to six bushels, two pecks, four quarts.

Easton's Bible Dictionary [2]

 Leviticus 27:16 Numbers 11:32Omer

"Half a homer," a grain measure mentioned only in   Hosea 3:2 .

Holman Bible Dictionary [3]

 Leviticus 27:16 Ezekiel 45:11 Ezekiel 45:14Weights And Measures

Smith's Bible Dictionary [4]

Homer. See Weights and Measures .

Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible [5]

Homer . See Weights and Measures.

Morrish Bible Dictionary [6]

See Weights And Measures

Cyclopedia of Biblical, Theological and Ecclesiastical Literature [7]

( לֶמֶר , Cho'Mer, a Heap, as in  Exodus 8:14), a Hebrew measure of capacity for things dry, containing. ten baths ( Leviticus 27:16;  Numbers 11:32;  Ezekiel 45:11;  Ezekiel 45:13-14). In later writers it is usually termed a COR. (See Measure).

The le'thek ( לֶתֶךְ , vessel For Pouring; Sept. Ἡμίκορος , Vulg. Corus Dimidius, English. Vers. "half a homer") was a measure for grain of half the capacity of the Homer or Cor, as seems probable from the only passage where it is mentioned ( Hosea 3:3). See Stud. U. Krit. 1846, 1, 123.

The Nuttall Encyclopedia [8]

The great epic poet of Greece, and the greatest of all time; author of the "Iliad" and the "Odyssey," and for the honour of being the place of whose birth seven Greek cities contended; is said, when old and blind, to have wandered from city to city rehearsing his verses, and to have lived 900 years before Christ, some time after the reign of Solomon; it is only modern criticism that has called in question his existence, and has ventured to argue that the poems ascribed to him are a mere congeries of compositions of the early fabulous age of Greece, but the unity of the plan and the simplicity of the style of the poems go to condemn this theory in the regard of most Homeric scholars.

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia [9]

hō´mẽr ( חמר , ḥōmer ): A dry measure containing about 11 bushels. It was equal to 10 ephas. See Weights And Measures .