from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of cascade.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Arc strikes a balance between form and function, highlighting both the preciousness and scarcity of this rich resource, and highlighting the elemental beauty inherent in cascading water.

    Multi-Functional Furniture : KEWB

  • Vegas showroom by way of EPCOT, with projection screens scattered about on the floor, at the right of the stage and cascading from the ceiling.

    Oscar showtime: This year vs. others

  • With chants of ` ` J.R. '' cascading from the rafters, Smith sank half of his 3s in the fourth quarter, when he scored 23 points.

  • When things are slow or when we need a little breather from mining the interweb, we will simply gaze through the laminated glass panes out to the waters of our ¼ fountain cascading down into a truncated void.

    Heavy Load-Exerting Concrete Body and Other Structural Near-Analogues

  • What a fascinating notion -- that the presentation of text in "cascading phrases" can make something more readable, more understandable -- and suddenly poetry.

    Maybe they were on to something,

  • With boos cascading from the stands, the Bulls finally got a basket when Nocioni buried an 18-foot jumper, and they immediately regained the lead on Deng's steal and layup.

  • As much fun as Neal Stephenson's Snow Crash, and as packed with mind bending ideas about social changes cascading from the frontiers of science.

    Boing Boing: December 22, 2002 - December 28, 2002 Archives

  • TIP The name cascading style sheet is derived from how rules cascade from one style sheet to the other.

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  • Q In the original CFE agreement, I believe there was something called cascading, where you could give your excess equipment to another country and they would get rid of worse, older equipment.

    Press Briefing By Mike Mccurry And Robert Bell

  • It was a lot like the phemonenon engineers call "cascading failure," where one events creates several others, which each in turn create several others, creating a chain reaction that soon spins out of control completely.

    Crooks and Liars


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