Some might think what's so special about that, right? Find a text and copy-and-paste it on your account. But not so fast, as it's so happened that Twitter messages are limited to 140 characters only.
But Diego Buendia, a 55-year-old from Barcelona, was relentless and came up with an algorithm to divide the entire novel into a total of 17,000 fragments to fit Twitter's format, the newspaper said.
Buendia then set up the account @QuijoteEn17000Tuits and began posting Cervantes' novel in 17,000 tweets, putting online 28 fragments of Don Quixote every day.
QUIJOTE 16976. decir que se murió.— QuijoteEn17000Tuits (@elquijote1605) 21 апреля 2016 г.
Viendo lo cual el cura, pidió al escribano le diese por testimonio como
Alonso Quijano el Bueno,
Currently the account has almost 11,000 followers, one of them is reportedly Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy.
Buendia will send the final tweet on Friday, on the day of Cervantes' death, thus successfully re-tweeting the entire novel, the Spanish newspaper El Mundo reported.