Does anyone know how many garble between in the following sentence? The original sentence is here. "Attached is the latest version of our poster for ready to be released."

And I did rephrase one like this "The latest attachment of our post is ready for release."

But someone did tell me about my sentence was garble. so I don't have idea which point is exactly garble do in my sentence?

  • Are you looking for the definition of garble? From M-W: to cause (a word, name, message, etc.) to be unclear or confusing.
    – Dan Bron
    Oct 16, 2014 at 13:26
  • 2
    If the good part of the original sentence was attached to the good part of your sentence, we would have a good sentence. Attached is the latest version of our poster, which is ready for release.
    – TimR
    Oct 16, 2014 at 13:50

1 Answer 1


In the original (with a small correction):

Attached is the latest version of our poster (that is) ready to be released.

attached is a verb. This is an action to put together something with something else. The meaning here is that the poster is attached to something (perhaps to an email?)

But in your phrase:

The latest attachment of our post(er) is ready for release.

attachment is a noun. This is a thing that is attached. The meaning here is that something attached to the poster (the attachment) is ready for release.

Both are valid statements but the meanings are different.

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