The boundary layer developing over the suction side of a low-pressure turbine cascade operating under unsteady inflow conditions has been experimentally investigated. Time-resolved particle image velocimetry (PIV) measurements have been performed in two orthogonal planes, the blade-to-blade and a wall-parallel plane embedded within the boundary layer, for two different wake-reduced frequencies. Proper orthogonal decomposition (POD) has been used to analyze the data and to provide an interpretation of the most significant flow structures for each phase of the wake passing cycle. Detailed information on the most energetic turbulent structures at a particular phase is obtained with a newly developed procedure that overcomes the limit of classical phase average. The synchronization of the measurements in the two planes allows the computation of the characteristic dimension of boundary layer streaky structures that are responsible for transition. The largest and most energetic structures are observed when the wake centerline passes over the rear part of the suction side, and they appear practically the same for both reduced frequencies. The passing wake forces transition leading to the breakdown of the boundary layer streaks. Otherwise, the largest differences between the low and high reduced frequency are observed in the calmed region. The postprocessing of these two planes allowed computing the spacing of the streaky structures and making it nondimensional by the boundary layer displacement thickness observed for each phase. The nondimensional value of the streaks spacing is about constant, irrespective of the reduced frequency.