A few more possibilities,
Pickle: A term given to an acid solution diluted with water. Used for removing oxcide from gold after annealing and for removing borax from items after soldering. The pickle is first heated and then the items immersed for a short period, then rinsed and dried. There are three sorts, Nitric acid pickle, Sulphuric acid pickle and the strongest Hydrochloric acid pickle.
Chenier: The tubular silver used in the making of hinges.
Damascene: The process of applying silver or gold onto a base metal, often seen on firearms and sword hilts. This art takes its name from the city of Damascus where the finest work was once performed.
Draw Plate: Flat plate of steel with rows of various sized holes for drawing silver and gold wires.
Fibula: A brooch or clasp to hold a cloak on the right shoulder.
Cylix: Wide flat wine bowl with handles and a central foot.
Hatching: Engraving term for a series of lines applied closely together.
Cross-Hatching: Engraving term for crossing lines either straight or diagonal.
Cyathus: Single handled drinking cup with a central foot.
Floreated: Decorated with floral ornament.
Foliated: Decorated with the leaves of trees and plants.
Beaker: Drinking cup without a foot.
Bodkin: Type of hairpin for fastening the hair into a knot.
Andiron: Supports for log burning, known to have been made in silver, also called Fire-Dogs.
Latten: Metal alloy similar to brass.
St. Dunstan: The patron saint of Goldsmiths, a former Abbot of Glastonbury, he was Archbishop of Canterbury when he died in 988. He was said to be a fine goldsmith, making his own chalices etc.
St. Dunstan's day, 19th May is an important date in the Goldsmiths Company's calender, it was the day when the new Wardens were installed, followed by a service at St. Paul's Cathedral and then a feast in Goldsmiths Hall. From 1478 it was also the day that the Date Letter changed, although it now changes on the 1st of Janurary.
Burin: Alternative name for a graver.
Hilt: The handle of a sword.
Latticed: Series of diagonal crossbars.
Cantharus: Drinking cup with handles, often as depicted as being used by Bacchus.
Carchesium: Drinking cup with a shallow foot and wider than it is deep and with handles higher than the edge, said to be one of the oldest forms of goblets.
Holcion: Drinking cup similar to a cantharus, but without the handles.
Obba: Drinking vessel similar to a cantharus, but without a foot so that it could not be set down, in use like a stirrup cup.
Burnisher: Engravers tool for softening harsh lines made by the graver.