A cascading waterfall.
A beautiful cascade in the mountains.
- The definition of a cascade is a waterfall over a steep and rocky area or anything that resembles a waterfall.
- An example of cascade is what one will find at Niagara Falls.
- An example of cascade is hair falling down out of a bun.
- Cascade means to fall like a waterfall.
An example of cascade is for hair to fall down in waves from a bun.
- a small, steep waterfall, esp. one of a series
- anything suggesting this, as a shower of sparks or an arrangement of lace in rippling folds
- a connected series, as of amplifiers for an increase in output
Origin of cascadeFrench ; from Italian cascata ; from cascare, to fall ; from Vulgar Latin an unverified form casicare ; from past participle of Classical Latin cadere: see case
- to fall or drop in a cascade
- to connect in a series
- A waterfall or a series of small waterfalls over steep rocks.
- Something, such as lace, thought to resemble a waterfall or series of small waterfalls, especially an arrangement or fall of material.
- A heavy, uncontrolled outpouring: a cascade of abusive comments.
- a. A succession of stages, processes, operations, or units.b. Electronics A series of components or networks, the output of each of which serves as the input for the next.c. A chemical or physiological process that occurs in successive stages, each of which is dependent on the preceding one, and often producing a cumulative effect: an enzymatic cascade.
verbcas·cad·ed, cas·cad·ing, cas·cades
- To fall in or as if in a cascade: “Morning glory vines &ellipsis; cascaded over old-fashioned bamboo lattices” (Mary Yukari Waters).
- To occur in a sequence or successive stages: circumstances that cascaded into a crisis.
- To cause to fall in or as if in a cascade: cascaded the ingredients into the bowl.
- To cause to occur in a sequence or successive stages: wholesale price reductions that are cascaded down to the consumer.
Origin of cascadeFrench, from Italian cascata, from cascare, to fall, from Vulgar Latin *casic&amacron;re, from Latin cadere; see kad- in Indo-European roots.
- A waterfall or series of small waterfalls.
- (figuratively) A stream or sequence of a thing or things occurring as if falling like a cascade.
- A series of electrical (other types of) components, the output of any one being connected to the input of the next; See also daisy chain
- (juggling) A pattern typically performed with an odd number of props, where each prop is caught by the opposite hand.
- (Internet) A sequence of absurd short messages posted to a newsgroup by different authors, each one responding to the most recent message and quoting the entire sequence to that point (with ever-increasing indentation).
(third-person singular simple present cascades, present participle cascading, simple past and past participle cascaded)
- An administrative district in Seychelles
cascade - Computer Definition
A connected series of devices or images. It often implies that the second and subsequent device takes over after the previous one is used up. For example, cascading tapes in a dual-tape backup system means the second tape is written after the first one is full. In a PC, a second IRQ chip is cascaded to the first, doubling the number of interrupts.