causal vs casual

causal casual

Definitions

  • 1) grammar a word (such as because) that expresses a reason or a cause
  • 2) grammar a word (such as because) that expresses a reason or a cause
  • 3) A word or grammatical element, such as since or because, expressing a cause or reason.
  • 4) A causal word or form of speech.
  • 5) In grammar, a word that expresses a cause, or introduces a reason.
  • 6) of, relating to, or being a cause of something; causing
  • 7) Of, involving, or constituting a cause.
  • 8) Indicative of or expressing a cause.
  • 9) Relating to a cause or causes; inplying or containing a cause or causes; expressing a cause; causative.
  • 10) involving or constituting a cause; causing
  • 11) Constituting or being a cause; producing effects or results; causative; creative: as, causal energy.
  • 12) Relating to a cause or causes; implying or containing a cause or causes; expressing a cause.

Definitions

  • 1) UK, New Zealand A worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.
  • 2) UK A member of a group of football hooligans who wear expensive designer clothing to avoid police attention; see Casual (subculture).
  • 3) A soldier temporarily at a place of duty, usually en route to another place of duty.
  • 4) UK A member of a group of football hooligans who wear expensive designer clothing to avoid police attention; see Casual (subculture).
  • 5) One who receives relief for a night in a parish to which he does not belong; a vagrant.
  • 6) UK, New Zealand A worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.
  • 7) Casualwear.
  • 8) A soldier temporarily attached to a unit while awaiting permanent assignment.
  • 9) One that serves or appears at irregular intervals, especially a temporary worker.
  • 10) One who receives relief for a night in a parish to which he does not belong; a vagrant.
  • 11) A laborer or an artisan employed only irregularly.
  • 12) A person who receives relief and shelter for one night at the most in a workhouse or police-station, or who receives treatment in a hospital for an accidental injury.
  • 13) Careless.
  • 14) Happening or coming to pass without design.
  • 15) Employed irregularly
  • 16) Designed for informal use.
  • 17) Informal, relaxed.
  • 18) Happening by chance.
  • 19) Coming without regularity; occasional or incidental.
  • 20) Not serious or thorough; superficial.
  • 21) Being or occurring between sexual partners who are not in an established relationship.
  • 22) Unpremeditated or offhand.
  • 23) Occurring or being such by chance: synonym: chance.
  • 24) Suited for everyday wear or informal use.
  • 25) Showing little interest or concern; nonchalant.
  • 26) Socialized with only occasionally; not close or intimate.
  • 27) Occurring at irregular or infrequent intervals; occasional.
  • 28) Occurring or being such by chance: synonym: chance.
  • 29) Employed on an irregular basis.
  • 30) Being without ceremony or formality; relaxed or informal.
  • 31) Happening or coming to pass without design, and without being foreseen or expected; accidental; fortuitous; coming by chance.
  • 32) Coming without regularity; occasional; incidental.
  • 33) occurring or appearing or singled out by chance
  • 34) without or seeming to be without plan or method; offhand
  • 35) occurring from time to time
  • 36) appropriate for ordinary or routine occasions
  • 37) not showing effort or strain
  • 38) hasty and without attention to detail; not thorough
  • 39) natural and unstudied
  • 40) characterized by a feeling of irresponsibility
  • 41) marked by blithe unconcern
  • 42) Happening or coming to pass without (apparent) cause, without design on the part of the agent, in an unaccountable manner, or as a mere coincidence or accident; coming by chance; accidental; fortuitous; indeterminate: as, a casual encounter.
  • 43) Occasional; coming at uncertain times, or without regularity, in distinction from stated or regular; incidental: as, casual expenses.

Examples

  • 1) Is there a causal connection between the writing down and the weight loss?
  • 2) There was a narrative connection but no sufficient causal link.
  • 3) There is no evidence of a causal relationship.
  • 4) Then a causal link would have to be established between these things and undesirable outcomes.
  • 5) But it also allows rather too much to depend on a single economic causal relationship.
  • 6) But it insists that there is no proven causal connection between the illnesses and attendance at the tests.
  • 7) Furthermore, one wonders why this causal relation must remain within the limits of rational justification.
  • 8) To study causal connections, researchers normally use experimental designs.
  • 9) Another questionable causal link gained momentum before this Test.
  • 10) Such a striking correlation cannot possibly have occurred by accident, and a causal connection is undoubtedly present.
  • 11) It may have an adverse effect on economic growth, although the evidence for a causal connection is unclear.
  • 12) Yet maybe only a third of the 30 or more artists on display have a direct or causal relationship with punk.
  • 13) The correlation between religiosity and happiness is clear, but explanations of the connection and possible causal relationship are less clear.
  • 14) In an ideal world, an expert would be able to confirm the causal link between the fluid and the damage.
  • 15) Is there a causal connection?
  • 16) The way our minds are organized reflects our experience of causal relations, so that our mental wheels often fit natural tracks.
  • 17) Experiments Although experimental design is the classic scientific approach for the study of causal relationships, it is not commonly used in sociological research.
  • 18) Now, while our _idea of God_ thus tells us that God has in his hand all causal chains in the world, and its million-threaded web in constant omni-surveying presence and in all-controlling omnipotence, our reflection on the _world_ and its substance and course also leads us from the _a posteriori_ starting-point of analytical investigation precisely to the same result; it even leads us to a still more concrete conception of this idea -- namely, to the result, that not only the _causal chains, in their totality and in their web_, but also _all single links_ of these chains,
  • 19) I think that if CO2 is a main causal variable, then we will see temperature increases going forward.
  • 20) However, I heard discussion of objects being in causal contact requiring instantaneous connection.
  • 21) And yet the notion that socioeconomic factors being the main causal relationship to terrorism exists in higher academia, notably from this Stanford University thesis in 2002 which asserts that “certain socioeconomic and demographic factors seem to help create this kind of terrorism and make it easier to recruit terrorists”.
  • 22) Along a certain causal chain of events traced through the actual history, Hitler's holocaust can indeed be laid at the feet of Darwin and his family.
  • 23) By causal is meant channeling the energy in specific ways, to disrupt certain things such as groups, organizations, or target/attack specific individuals.
  • 24) Dale thought literary history mattered mainly as a connected narrative of improvement, and he accordingly asked students to explain causal connections in that narrative.
  • 25) ‘Obesity is a causal factor in many serious conditions that affect the entire human body.’
  • 26) ‘As a rule, complex social phenomena like racism cannot be explained in terms of a single causal factor.’
  • 27) ‘Some defect in the regulation of the brain chemical serotonin, is also suspected to be a causal factor.’
  • 28) ‘It implies a causal connection: you behaved like this and that was the result.’
  • 29) ‘There is no simple causal connection between uncertainty and economic weakness.’
  • 30) ‘If you deny that poverty is a causal factor in crime you need to supply an alternative hypothesis.’
  • 31) ‘The problem can be overcome by using serum cholesterol concentration as an intermediate factor in the causal pathway.’
  • 32) ‘I do think that in some cases stress is the causal factor, or the way the patient responds to stress is the problem.’
  • 33) ‘It is well established that this may be awarded in appropriate cases but a proper causal connection must be demonstrated.’
  • 34) ‘One of the gold standards in establishing causal relations between two factors is to show the dose dependent relation.’
  • 35) ‘Alcohol, speed and fatigue have been identified as the leading causal factors.’
  • 36) ‘There can be no causal connection between the two events, yet we experience their conjunction as meaningful.’
  • 37) ‘In some cases it seems that mental illness is a factor on the causal pathway between social position and suicide.’
  • 38) ‘Passive smoking is now recognised as a causal factor in the onset of smoke-related illness.’
  • 39) ‘It looks to see if there is a causal link or a causal connection.’
  • 40) ‘The causal relevance of social factors must be argued on a case-by-case basis.’
  • 41) ‘This could be down to any number of factors, however, but no causal effect has been proven as regards to the hormone shampoo.’
  • 42) ‘The causal strength of various contributing factors would be assessed.’
  • 43) ‘However, Mr Cakebread told the court his clients believed there was a causal link between DVT and air travel.’
  • 44) ‘Archaeologists are extremely cautious about making causal links between contemporaneous events.’
  • 45) ‘The argument that Cheney did not intend the direct causal inference goes as follows.’
  • 46) ‘Let us start with the presupposition that causal determinism obtains.’
  • 47) ‘This subjunctive condition is not unrelated to the causal condition.’
  • 48) ‘Some have even maintained that causal statements can be analysed in terms of counterfactual conditionals.’
  • 49) ‘And Aristotle is surely mistaken in asserting that knowledge is always causal.’

Examples

  • 1) One of the great things about an autumn stroll is that almost anything casual goes.
  • 2) casual workers walk into a mail centre and no one asks for identification.
  • 3) It was at the same time a highly polished and determinedly casual affair.
  • 4) None of these looks is meant to be anything other than casual and fun.
  • 5) Has this casual attitude in fact become common practice?
  • 6) The more casual fan may wish to wait for the film.
  • 7) The call was to wear smart but casual clothes.
  • 8) They included casual and agency workers.
  • 9) But for the casual viewer, this would be the episode to watch.
  • 10) National park status won't make a huge difference to the area for the casual visitor.
  • 11) One casual, vain glance at the bathroom mirror unbalanced me.
  • 12) Wearing casual clothes was acceptable when a hotel visit was planned before official meetings began, she added.
  • 13) I just like to be casual and wear my jeans and trainers.
  • 14) In a way, I think the issue here is that there are two very different senses of the term casual that we could think about with the MMOG marketplace.
  • 15) More pertinently, I'm deeply dubious about the word "casual" when it comes to relationships of the heart.
  • 16) They've really just been having what they describe as casual conversations with him.
  • 17) After going through what she referred to as a casual psychological interview and weeks of daily injections of hormones (similar to the hormones her own body produces, but at much higher doses), Shield produced approximately 26 eggs.
  • 18) The wildlife officer, in casual conversation, asks Hunter Joe where that deer came from.
  • 19) Street conversations are good practice, for sure, but people in casual conversations are not going to correct your errors, if only because they are too polite to do so.
  • 20) As to exactly what happens if you fail to renew the trust, I don't really know, although in casual conversations with my notario publico he assured me that it would NEVER fall out of my control.
  • 21) ‘Even then, the British experts have been amazed by the casual attitude taken towards such a dangerous substance.’
  • 22) ‘Behind his casual attitude lies the strict discipline a teacher asks of a pupil.’
  • 23) ‘Other countries don't share this casual attitude.’
  • 24) ‘I sincerely believe the reason we have such a casual attitude toward guns and gun handling is the fact almost everyone has never been shot before.’
  • 25) ‘But I do worry that too casual an attitude to safety sets a poor example for the more impressionable among the diving community.’
  • 26) ‘The reasons behind the increase are believed by researchers and police to be an increasingly casual attitude to the law, particularly among young drivers.’
  • 27) ‘Such a casual attitude keeps leading to nasty accidents.’
  • 28) ‘He couldn't have been more casual, more laid-back, more brutal.’
  • 29) ‘Did the physician and surgical staff members present demonstrate an attitude that was too casual and cavalier?’
  • 30) ‘This is a world of endemic and endless daily violence, and a seemingly casual disregard for the value of life.’
  • 31) ‘In their attitude to waste and higher prices, ministers reveal a casual disregard for the taxpayers and consumers who foot the bills.’
  • 32) ‘Despite that, Olivia dismisses his remark with a casual shrug.’
  • 33) ‘His expression is casual, relaxed, though maybe a little tired.’
  • 34) ‘But even though his tone was casual enough, there was nothing but complete honesty and sincerity in his green-gold eyes.’
  • 35) ‘Though his voice was casual, Skye caught a flicker of trouble in his eyes, and she could hear his doubt.’
  • 36) ‘His posture might have been casual and uncaring but his eyes gave it all away.’
  • 37) ‘She then walks away with a casual, uncaring swagger.’
  • 38) ‘I plunged my hands into my trouser pockets and tried to affect a casual air, even though I found myself suddenly embarrassed.’
  • 39) ‘She tried to sound casual, as if she really didn't care if he were talking to her or not, hoping he'd be taken aback.’
  • 40) ‘Her voice sounded casual, yet there was something unsaid gleaming in her dark brown eyes.’
  • 41) ‘One cannot dismiss it as a casual remark from a man who spent two decades in this field of management.’
  • 42) ‘She was later shattered to learn from a casual remark at a lunch party of his death at Gallipoli.’
  • 43) ‘I do recall that a casual remark was made to the effect that my nose was similar to that of the deceased woman but had placed no particular significance on this.’
  • 44) ‘Does a casual remark from a coworker stick in your memory?’
  • 45) ‘‘Oh that, it was just a casual remark,’ he said turning back to the road.’
  • 46) ‘Her brother, in a casual remark, later refers to her torrid past.’
  • 47) ‘Even a casual remark about appearance, taken very seriously, can be a trigger in a person who has low self-esteem.’
  • 48) ‘That seemingly casual remark inaugurated a six-week period during which I played the most consistently good golf I've ever played.’
  • 49) ‘This upset Scott who read more into the casual remark, but Jon tried to talk his friend out of any type of confrontation in the matter.’
  • 50) ‘The strip reads like a casual improvisation, though beyond the unbalanced setting, there isn't much invention on display.’
  • 51) ‘Then they hear some remark, casual or otherwise, and the player ruins his or her style trying to be like somebody else.’
  • 52) ‘The extent to which young people can exploit this situation has meant that their most casual impulses carry more weight than they ever have before this time.’
  • 53) ‘At that point and on your show I didn't know what that meant at all because it was such a casual offhand remark.’
  • 54) ‘I suspect they privately think his comments were ill-advised but were loath to lose a second top Senate leader over casual remarks in the space of six months.’
  • 55) ‘A casual remark Cook made on being asked about his feelings on arriving at the ‘North Pole’ seems to support this inference.’
  • 56) ‘Those who have heard him play over the last year confirm that for all the hasty coronations, casual dismissals, breezy hype and sour grapes of the past, Smith is an artist just coming into his own.’
  • 57) ‘I was certainly caught off guard by this casual remark, but after mulling over what he said I decided I was not in the least bit offended.’
  • 58) ‘It was an uninterrupted performance, of spoken thoughts woven with casual comments through which her life and her views would automatically emerge.’
  • 59) ‘But then in January 1998 came that casual conversation at the London gym that sent Morgan in a new direction.’
  • 60) ‘The hope is that great science can be facilitated by chance meetings on a staircase or casual observations and musing over a sandwich and a cup of coffee.’
  • 61) ‘The casual observer may be unable to tell them apart.’
  • 62) ‘And to even the most casual observer, the conference delegates are clearly very well behaved and polite.’
  • 63) ‘They just sat there like a couple of casual observers with no vested interest.’
  • 64) ‘The casual observer might find such a slow-paced, drawnout pastime to be something of an anachronism in today's quick-fix high-paced world.’
  • 65) ‘I can understand why casual observers are sceptical.’
  • 66) ‘To the casual observer, the impression is almost ideal.’
  • 67) ‘Even as a casual observer, I can tell that there's some real tension in the air rather than the usual feel-good vibe that comes out of the event.’
  • 68) ‘To the casual observer, the Eastern Catholic churches might appear indistinguishable from their Orthodox neighbours.’
  • 69) ‘To the casual observer, it probably doesn't make a lot of sense.’
  • 70) ‘A casual observer may have merely thought the moment a little odd.’
  • 71) ‘The careless, the casual, the thoughtless reader will come away from them no wiser than he was before.’
  • 72) ‘‘The old fool in love’ may seem ridiculous to the casual witness, but those in love simply don't care.’
  • 73) ‘The commentators for the race managed to pitch their remarks at the precise level that bores both casual watchers and fans.’
  • 74) ‘Yet if 20: 20 cricket, as it is known, has brought in the casual fan, remarkably it has been the drawn-out five-day game that has them salivating.’
  • 75) ‘Even a casual reading would suffice to demonstrate that Ross's account is wholly unreliable.’
  • 76) ‘The movie assumes the audience knows Curtis and his world beforehand and doesn't convince the casual viewer he's worth caring about.’
  • 77) ‘We can thus accommodate more casual gamers who want to play on their own time and in short sessions.’
  • 78) ‘If the browsers at the museum appear transient, casual, and random, the art they come to see is still, exacting, and formal.’
  • 79) ‘Indeed, to the casual viewer, nothing of consequence seems to happen.’
  • 80) ‘From Tampa to Denver, there is enough intrigue to stoke the interest of even the most casual football fan.’
  • 81) ‘It's this built-in food supply that makes these types of plants more forgiving of casual care and attention.’
  • 82) ‘I would be filled with rage at this casual disregard of my only child's suffering, if it weren't for the fact that it was pretty darn hilarious.’
  • 83) ‘The best it seems to me that you can put against Andar is that there was a casual act of negligence on the part of its employee in not inspecting this particular trolley.’
  • 84) ‘Even where an employer owes a non-delegable duty he is not liable for the collateral or casual negligence of an independent contractor.’
  • 85) ‘What kind of crimes will these kids be committing as they get older, if they have this casual disregard of life at such an early age?’
  • 86) ‘But the casual disregard for the welfare of the poor is still very much a feature of life in the subcontinent.’
  • 87) ‘I believe that in any military action carried out by a government against a nation, a certain casual disregard for human life occurs.’
  • 88) ‘When there's a rapport, architects can be somewhat casual about the process.’
  • 89) ‘She also believed that a lot of speech, even on the radio, is too casual and slipshod.’
  • 90) ‘I am saying, however, that we have been extraordinarily casual and slap-dash and we really do need to look at the situation from the ground up.’
  • 91) ‘This probably explains the rather casual manner in which Gamelin delivered his instructions to Georges.’
  • 92) ‘A related objection can be made to the casual manner in which the evolutionary hypotheses are occasionally used.’
  • 93) ‘Former Senate majority leader George Mitchell, now the chairman of Disney's board, revealed the casual manner in which Ovitz was hired.’
  • 94) ‘When life and death are treated in such a casual manner, are we not breeding people who attach no value to human life, not even their own?’
  • 95) ‘Many of those who found work were employed on a casual basis or in jobs that were ‘markedly poorer in almost all respects’.’
  • 96) ‘Sometimes Janet also does odd jobs on a casual basis, ‘But mostly I live on loans,’ she says.’
  • 97) ‘The report finds that low paid mothers, many employed in casual or part-time jobs, are the least likely to have access to paid maternity leave.’
  • 98) ‘The loss of a part-time job or a casual job can, to that person, be just as important as the loss of a full-time job.’
  • 99) ‘They were paid award wages, and were employed on a full-time, part-time, or casual basis.’
  • 100) ‘Many worked in low-paying temporary and casual jobs with extended hours.’
  • 101) ‘Second, there's not much impact on poverty if new jobs are casual, part-time and poorly paid.’
  • 102) ‘She wants nothing more than a normal life with a proper home and a regular wage, and she is prepared to go to desperate lengths to try to keep the casual factory jobs she gets and loses on a regular basis.’
  • 103) ‘Today journalists have to accept short-term, temporary and casual jobs in a market that is ferociously competitive.’
  • 104) ‘Many of the call centre jobs will be casual or part-time, and all will be poorly paid.’
  • 105) ‘The most recent official figures show that 2.81 million people are employed on a part-time or casual basis.’
  • 106) ‘However, up to now, insecure, temporary or casual jobs were strictly regulated and constituted a minority.’
  • 107) ‘Women are more likely to be employed in part-time or casual work and are less likely to hold management positions.’
  • 108) ‘The hoped-for post-war demand to replace ship losses did not fully materialise due to recession, and many jobs were casual.’
  • 109) ‘By contrast, there has been a growth in predominantly casual and part-time jobs in services such as retail, tourism and hospitality.’
  • 110) ‘Despite receiving state benefits to help cover her living expenses, Alexandra has had to top-up her income with casual jobs throughout her studies.’
  • 111) ‘He could not return to his casual post-retirement job as a security guard as a result, and his loss of income had a considerable impact on his family's finances.’
  • 112) ‘They supported themselves by casual jobs in dressmaking, trade, or service until they married.’
  • 113) ‘This site employs over 200 permanent and casual employees.’
  • 114) ‘Last year the government reduced funding for a range of courses and restricted the hiring of casual teachers, forcing regular teachers to take larger classes.’
  • 115) ‘Participants' sexual relationships were mainly serially monogamous, with some women having sex with casual partners between relationships.’
  • 116) ‘I don't think there is a difference between the way you start a casual relationship and the way you start what might be a serious relationship.’
  • 117) ‘I've never enjoyed casual relationships and it takes me forever to fall in love.’
  • 118) ‘He had several casual relationships while he was away, and he still talks about those girls to me.’
  • 119) ‘Relationship type mattered with students saying that it is important to use condoms in a casual relationship, but less so in a steady relationship.’
  • 120) ‘To this day most women are very selective about their sexual partners or at least make sure that casual sexual encounters have no lasting consequences.’
  • 121) ‘Some people are looking for a serious relationship, while some just want to chat, date or have casual relations.’
  • 122) ‘Many of these sexual partners were casual ones, though not necessarily commercial sex workers.’
  • 123) ‘These casual relationships happen usually in the land of the young.’
  • 124) ‘Young people perceive greater STD risk and greater intention to use condoms with casual than with main sex partners.’
  • 125) ‘Although this doesn't necessarily mean there's no sense of responsibility or care, in a casual encounter you're more likely to focus on the here and now.’
  • 126) ‘There is much talk of a male pill being developed one day, but in casual encounters could the woman afford to take the risk of trusting her sexual partner to be honestly on it?’
  • 127) ‘Seven years ago, Ben had what he saw as a casual affair with a Dominican woman he didn't know all that well.’
  • 128) ‘Staff believed her pregnancy was the result of a casual affair.’
  • 129) ‘I'm sure you can understand why I'm not looking for a major commitment, but I'm also not after a casual fling.’
  • 130) ‘She was married three times and had numerous casual liaisons.’
  • 131) ‘This has purely been a casual meeting in the street.’
  • 132) ‘I don't want to give the feeling that the choices of imagery are accidental, or casual - that this picture could just as well be another picture.’
  • 133) ‘Many of the poem's juxtapositions seem casual or accidental at first, but then turn treacherous.’
  • 134) ‘He idolises Kavanagh, and engineers a casual meeting with him on the way to school each morning.’
  • 135) ‘Both rely heavily on rhyme, favoring couplets but committed to casual or accidental placement rather than to any definite scheme.’
  • 136) ‘The Meinton room on the ground floor is a place for speedy Thai, Malaysian and Chinese food, with a casual noodle bar style atmosphere.’
  • 137) ‘Cheap drinks, a chatty and casual atmosphere and great meal deals are the main things you would normally associate with a Wetherspoon's pub.’
  • 138) ‘The man commands a presence and an element of style not expected or previously delivered in the casual atmosphere of the MMVAs.’
  • 139) ‘The atmosphere is casual, relaxed and friendly and their prices are very reasonable.’
  • 140) ‘With a mostly casual, fun and relaxed vibe, there's also that tingly suspicion that a monster party is just a song away.’
  • 141) ‘It's an opportunity for friends to get together in the park in a casual relaxed setting to enjoy great food and entertainment.’
  • 142) ‘As always with our friends, it was a casual, relaxed and interesting evening.’
  • 143) ‘Scott had wanted a relaxed, casual reception that looked more like a dance club than a wedding reception.’
  • 144) ‘The relaxed, casual atmosphere of the center provides the ideal setting for their afternoon discussion.’
  • 145) ‘Art on the walls, for sale and appreciation, adds to the relaxed and casual atmosphere, adding a touch of class and sophistication.’
  • 146) ‘These two are not journeymen casuals out to pass the time on a Saturday afternoon.’
  • 147) ‘Generally speaking, fishermen can be divided into the casuals and the addicts.’
  • 148) ‘Inquiries made by officers about the Skirlington stall have revealed that the traders were casuals who turned up on the day and paid a stall fee.’
  • 149) ‘Countless casuals pick up occasional pieces, but the field of ‘serious’ glass collecting in Britain can still be largely divided into twelve narrowly delineated categories.’
  • 150) ‘Cairns - an important tourism gateway - has only one fulltime airport and employs 11 casuals and 8 part-time workers.’
  • 151) ‘At present, childcare workers are employed as casuals.’
  • 152) ‘Thousands of young retail workers, for example, continue to work as casuals, employed as little as 16 hours a week, frequently spread over broken shifts.’
  • 153) ‘Women are employed as casuals so their employers can slide out of paying full entitlements such as maternity leave.’
  • 154) ‘The casuals have been employed at the hospital for more than seven years.’
  • 155) ‘The casuals are employed to collect levies from the drivers of public minivans and city buses.’
  • 156) ‘Regular casuals in pubs, hotels and casinos will be able to convert to permanency after 12 months, while power workers whose jobs were contracted have been re-employed by Integral Energy.’
  • 157) ‘So we always look to re-deploy people or re-train them and the use of casuals is really about having flexibility to meet customer demand.’
  • 158) ‘But if the casuals are really mislabeled regular employees, they can appeal to the union for representation.’
  • 159) ‘Since she wasn't there to supervise them and had casuals watching the class, the students just went crazy and didn't do anything.’
  • 160) ‘But this award has not prescribed ordinary hours for a casual.’
  • 161) ‘The longest-serving casual at the recycling plant had been a delegate and safety committee secretary.’
  • 162) ‘Stephen Rolls was already working on the wharves as a casual with Patrick.’
  • 163) ‘Over the past 12 months casuals have represented about 10% of the total operational cargo workforce.’
  • 164) ‘I have had this job now for four months and I am a casual.’
  • 165) ‘There are people working on a regular roster, working 20 hours or more who are still seen as casuals.’
  • 166) ‘Qantas has added the 106 short-haul casuals to a roster of management, ex-management and overseas-based non-union crew on standby to scab in the event of further industrial action.’
  • 167) ‘The casuals are only paid 100 rupees a day.’
  • 168) ‘Today there are only about 30 workers - four permanent employees, who were retained when Cey-nor was transferred to North Sea in July 2001, and the remainder casuals.’
  • 169) ‘The win comes as unions call for the focus of drinking to be on impairment, its occupational health and safety implications and its wider causes such as fatigue, overwork, and the use of casuals and outsourcing.’
  • 170) ‘The ruffian casual laughs at him, and sings funny and oftentimes libellous songs concerning him as he breaks stones or picks oakum.’
  • 171) ‘Vagrants, tramps and casuals were strictly separated from the resident pauper inmates housed in the gothic splendour of the Main Workhouse.’
  • 172) ‘Farm buildings were cleared out of muck and little piles were stacked in rows in the field to dry and then the casuals would spread it on the land.’
  • 173) ‘He has hit on a grand scheme, the purport of which is nothing less than to abolish workhouse casuals utterly.’
  • 174) ‘They spent one night at the Workhouse as ‘casuals’, then continued on the next day to Ware.’
  • 175) ‘From night gowns to casuals, she could find them all.’
  • 176) ‘Wearing casuals, they might have been taken for weekenders, just come from the city for a stroll on the beach in the pleasant weather, except that the officers had seen them on the boats.’
  • 177) ‘When I came back down, I actually met the guy, and he looked me up and down in that disapproving look, because I was just wearing casuals.’
  • 178) ‘The crowd was a mix of men and woman, some in casuals, others dressed up.’
  • 179) ‘Dressed in casuals and far removed from the bright lights on the theatrical stage, he looks different from the characters he portrayed so powerfully, the day before.’
  • 180) ‘All I can say is, thank God for cotton casuals, fleece sweatshirts and elastic-waist stirrup pants!’
  • 181) ‘Some were attired in figure-hugging minis, some were dressed in sparkling evening wear and a few in casuals.’
  • 182) ‘More and more people are wearing dressy casuals for most occasions and this has meant a great growth in cotton casuals.’
  • 183) ‘You can, of course, chill out at most mealtimes in smart casuals.’
  • 184) ‘They could've been on their way home from the gym, they were all wearing sports casuals.’
  • 185) ‘Another satisfying feature of these sandals is their looks… the active sandals unlike many others appear graceful and go with almost all the casuals.’
  • 186) ‘Bertie on the beach in white and yellow check casuals, hair blowing in the breeze, bopping alongside the rest, enjoying his EU observer status.’
  • 187) ‘Or just slip into some casuals and simply walk into the rain!’
  • 188) ‘First it was boys who took to the ramp and in casuals and some in sports gear, they had the audience cheering and clapping.’
  • 189) ‘It has a fairly wide range of business casuals, all in cotton and cotton-rich fabrics.’
  • 190) ‘Eager to don their best and shelve their inhibitions for one night, members were only two keen to trade their golfing casuals and show off their style, all for a good cause, the have a bit of fun at their own expense.’
  • 191) ‘You don't have to go to sea to look good in this year's nautically-themed summer casuals.’
  • 192) ‘She stayed here since they brought you in, minus the time she took to change into casuals.’
  • 193) ‘Up to 70 Motherwell football casuals took to the streets of Dundee yesterday, vandalising cars and attacking passers by.’
  • 194) ‘He has resurrected a subject that should have been put to bed in the Nineties, when the world of football casuals was on the wane.’
  • 195) ‘Back in the Eighties, you were either a mod, a long-haired rocker or a football casual and if you were a particularly awkward teenager you were a goth.’
  • 196) ‘Her first glimpse of him was at a football ground, ‘looking like an elderly casual in shades’.’
  • 197) ‘Motherwell casuals would often stone our bus, angry at football supporters leaving the town to watch Celtic.’
  • 198) ‘Punks, skins, casuals, every decade has its archetypal teenager with attitude, demonised by the media to strike fear into the middle-class underbelly.’
  • 199) ‘OK the label was launched back in the 1940s by a tennis player, but Fred Perry has always been loved and worn by footie fans and terrace casuals.’
  • 200) ‘This is a regular day in the life of a group of Chelsea casuals.’
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