Psa. 109:6 KJV (With Strong’s)

paqad (Hebrew #6485)
to visit (with friendly or hostile intent); by analogy, to oversee, muster, charge, care for, miss, deposit, etc.
KJV usage: appoint, X at all, avenge, bestow, (appoint to have the, give a) charge, commit, count, deliver to keep, be empty, enjoin, go see, hurt, do judgment, lack, lay up, look, make, X by any means, miss, number, officer, (make) overseer, have (the) oversight, punish, reckon, (call to) remember(-brance), set (over), sum, X surely, visit, want.
Pronounce: paw-kad'
Origin: a primitive root
thou a wicked man
rasha` (Hebrew #7563)
morally wrong; concretely, an (actively) bad person
KJV usage: + condemned, guilty, ungodly, wicked (man), that did wrong.
Pronounce: raw-shaw'
Origin: from 7561
over him: and let ζSatan
satan (Hebrew #7854)
an opponent; especially (with the article prefixed) Satan, the arch-enemy of good
KJV usage: adversary, Satan, withstand.
Pronounce: saw-tawn'
Origin: from 7853
`amad (Hebrew #5975)
to stand, in various relations (literal and figurative, intransitive and transitive)
KJV usage: abide (behind), appoint, arise, cease, confirm, continue, dwell, be employed, endure, establish, leave, make, ordain, be (over), place, (be) present (self), raise up, remain, repair, + serve, set (forth, over, -tle, up), (make to, make to be at a, with-)stand (by, fast, firm, still, up), (be at a) stay (up), tarry.
Pronounce: aw-mad'
Origin: a primitive root
at his right hand
yamiyn (Hebrew #3225)
the right hand or side (leg, eye) of a person or other object (as the stronger and more dexterous); locally, the south
KJV usage: + left-handed, right (hand, side), south.
Pronounce: yaw-meen'
Origin: from 3231

Cross References

Set thou.Dr. Sykes, Michaelis, and others, contend that these imprecations are those of David's enemies against himself; and they would render, "Set, say they, a wicked," etc:
but this is rendered highly improbable by the 8th verse being applied by St. Peter to the traitor Judas, of whom David was certainly not a type.
(See ver. 20.)
Bp. Horsley and others, however, render the verbs in the future tense, the first verb alone being in the imperative; justly considering the Psalmist as merely uttering prophetic denunciations of God's displeasure against sinners.
and let.
or, an adversary.

J. N. Darby Translation

Set a wicked man over him, and let the adversarye stand at his right hand;

JND Translation Notes

"Satan," as 1 Chron. 21.1, without the article. The same word, as verb or participle, is in vers. 4,20,29, and Ps. 38.20; 71.13.