In the present study, an application for efficient cooling of turbine liner segments employing pulsating impinging jets was investigated. A combined numerical and experimental study was conducted to evaluate the design of a case cavity device which utilizes the periodically unsteady pressure distribution caused by the rotor blades to excite a pulsating impinging jet. Through an opening between the main annulus and a case cavity, pressure pulses from the rotor blades propagated into this cavity and caused a strong pressure oscillation inside. The unsteady computational fluid dynamics (CFD) results were in good qualitative agreement with the measurement data obtained using high-frequency pressure transducers and hot wire anemometry. Furthermore, the numerical study revealed the formation of distinct toroidal vortex structures at the nozzle outlet as a result of the jet pulsation. Within the scope of the measurements, the influence of the operating point on the pressure propagation inside the cavity was investigated. The dependence of shape and amplitude of the pressure oscillation on engine speed and stage pressure ratio was found to be in accordance with an analytical consideration.