From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible [1]

JOAKIM . The name is spelt Jehoiakim in canon. books, but Joacim or Joachim in Apocr. [Note: Apocrypha, Apocryphal.] AV [Note: Authorized Version.] , and Joakim everywhere in Apocr. [Note: Apocrypha, Apocryphal.] RV [Note: Revised Version.] .

In Apocr. [Note: Apocrypha, Apocryphal.] the name belongs to six persons. 1 . King Jehoiakim ( 1Es 1:37-42 , Bar 1:3 ). 2 . Jehoiachin, son of Jehoiakim, who is erroneously called Joakim in 1Es 1:43 .   Esther 1:3 . A priest, son of Hilkiah, to whom the captives are said to have sent money for the purchase of offerings and Incense ( Bar 1:7 ). 4 . A high priest in the days of Holofernes and Judith ( Jdt 4:6; Jdt 4:14 ). 5 . A son of Zorobabel ( 1E  Esther 5:5 ). 6 . The husband of Susanna (Sus. 1, 4, 63).

Hawker's Poor Man's Concordance And Dictionary [2]

The same as Eliakim. ( Luke 3:23)

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia [3]

jō´a - kim ( Ἰωακείμ , Iōakeı́m  ; the King James Version Joacim ):

(1) Jehoiakim, king of Judah and Jerusalem (1 Esdras 1:37-39;  Baruch 1:3 ).

(2) Jehoiachin, son of (1) (1 Esdras 1:43).

(3) Son of Jeshua (1 Esdras 5:5), called by mistake son of Zerubbabel; in  Nehemiah 12:10 ,  Nehemiah 12:26 his name occurs as in 1 Esdras, among the priests and Levitea who returned to Jerusalem with Zerubbabel.

(4) High priest of Jerusalem in the time of Baruch ( Baruch 1:7 ).

(5) High priest in Jerusalem in the days of Judith who, along with "the ancients of the children of Israel," welcomed the heroine back to the city after the death of Holofernes ( Judith 4 ). He cannot be identified with any of the high priests in the lists given in 1 Chronicles or in Josephus, Ant , X, viii, 6. The word means "the Lord hath set up." It is probably symbolical, and tends with other names occurring in the narrative to establish the supposition that the book was a work of imagination composed to support the faith of the Jews in times of stress and difficulty.

(6) The husband of Susanna (Susanna verses 1 ff), perhaps here also a symbolical name.