All the Goju Ryu Kata names are written in the Chinese language. Although today, this is often related in the 'Simplified' script - older Okinawan texts record these names as being written in the 'Traditional' script. This does not alter, change or otherwise disrupt the concept being conveyed - at least not when in the hands of a competent translator!
1) 击碎第一 (Okinawan Pronunciation 'Geksai DaiIchi' - Chinese Pronunciation 'Jisui Diyi')
2) 击碎第二 (Okinawan Pronunciation 'Geksai Daini' - Chinese Pronunciation 'Jisui Dier')
3) 击碎第三 (Okinawan Pronunciation 'Geksai Daisan) - optional - (Chinese Pronunciation 'Jisui Disan')
a) 击 (擊) [ji1] = impact, hit, strike, collide, pierce and fight
Originally the lower particle '手' (shou3) denotes an 'open' hand, whilst the upper particle '毄' (ji1) is comprised of the left-hand element '軎' (wei4) which is defined as an 'axle tip of a chariot or cart' - whilst the right-hand element is '殳' (shu1) - or a 'weapon'. This is an ancient shafted weapon (similar to a halberd) that is held on the right-side of the body and used by moving the (right) hand. Therefore, in the old days, 击 (擊) [ji1] would suggest an open hand which grips a long (shafted) weapon which is used to attack the spoked-wheel of an approaching enemy chariot. In modern usage, 击 (擊) [ji1] refers to any martial activity used to nullify an attacking enemy.
b) 碎 (sui3) = shatter, fragment, shred and break
The left-hand particle is '石' (shi2). The lower element is a 'stone' or 'rock' which has fallen from a great height with considerable force. This is indicated by the upper element of '厂' (han3) which symbolises the 'cliff' from which the stone or rock has fallen. The right-hand particle is '卒' (zu2). The upper element is '衣' (yi1) which stands for 'clothing' - perhaps a standardised 'uniform'. The lower element '十' (shi2) is the Chinese symbol denoting the number 'ten' (10). The right-hand particle '卒' (zu2) therefore describes a well-disciplined military unit that can defend an area and/or effectively destroy an attacking force! The ideogram 碎 (sui3) suggests that a well-ordered and self-disciplined approach for training in warfare generates a 'crushing' and 'shattering' martial force!
c) 第 (di4) = sequence, number or order
D) 一 (yi1), 二 (er4) & 三 (san1) = 1,2 & 3