The Morris brothers were drafted back-to-back in the first round of the 2011 NBA draft.
The 6-foot-9 twins became teammates in 2013 when Marcus was traded to the Suns.
Hood stressed in court that he wasn't judging any of the defendants differently from each other.
Hood initially identified both Marcus and Markieff Morris as assailants, but he testified that he later changed his statement to police to say Markieff did not physically assault him but had been in the vicinity.
Defense attorneys pressed Hood on whether he had financial motives in the case, but Hood denied that was a factor.
Eckstein reviewed text messages that Hood had sent to multiple people indicating the Morris twins would have to pay him millions in financial damages for the case.
The Morris brothers face the possibility of prison time and discipline from the NBA, including a minimum 10-game suspension, if they are found guilty.
Marcus was traded to the Boston Celtics in July, and Markieff is now with the Washington Wizards.
The two-week trial also threatens to disrupt the start of their 2017 NBA season, with training camp set to begin for both players on Sept. 26.