Undoubtedly, we can look forward to just such a cascade regarding part time employees.
I know this from experience; I was a writer on an early example of a show to benefit from this cascade of affection.
It does not mean that what happens anywhere should always lead to a cascade effect.
Expect aurora borealis in the long foray but no cascade of light.
I remember practicing that lick [from the solo “Round Midnight” recording] years ago, learning how to do that cascade effect.
"Only just to show your honour O'Sullivan's cascade," was the reply.
The fifth, as brilliant as a cascade on which the sun is shining, is "Joy."
In one part, where it met with the resistance of a wall, it formed a cascade of fire.
A moment after, and the noise of the cascade alone broke the silence of the desert.
The cascade, when I saw it, was somewhat disfigured above and below.
1640s, from French cascade (17c.), from Italian cascata "waterfall," from cascare "to fall," from Vulgar Latin *casicare, frequentative of Latin casum, casus, past participle of cadere "to fall" (see case (n.1)).
1702, from cascade (n.). In early 19c. slang, "to vomit." Related: Cascaded; cascading.
cascade cas·cade (kā-skād')
A succession of actions, processes, or operations, as of a physiological process.