I write on computer, though I must admit I find writing by hand is actually a better process for me. I am more organized in my thoughts on paper.
I hand write and I write on my computer. Many times the piece starts in one of my notebooks. I used to print frequently, but not so much anymore, I wait until I feel it's as best as it can be, then print, read it out loud and discover a few corrections are needed!
I usually write on a computer. I try and write everything without stopping. Once I am finished, then only I go back and correct any typos or other mistakes. Or write the sentence in a different way.
A lot of my writing is on a laptop. I still like to write out some of my work by hand, though translating my scrawl later and typing it into a computer can become challenging at times. I will correct my work as I go and once I finish (preferably the latter; stopping to correct can damage the flow) and do try to print first drafts. So much of the writing process is lost in the digital age. Leaving the occasional glimpse for others in the future can be very beneficial.
I write on a computer. In the beginning I printed very frequently; not so any more. I find it easier to rewrite and correct on screen.
That can be either a blessing or a curse. Or both! Because it is so easy to edit-as-you-go, one can become bogged down perfecting one sentence or paragraph. Many experienced writers say keep writing until you are done and edit later. That doesn't work for me. I often rewrite a sentence several times before I move on. I'm not sure why. Perhaps it gives me a sense of satisfaction that keeps me motivated.
Whatever moves you forward is a good thing!
To get me started, I write on paper and after a few pages, then I transcribe and make corrections with my computer.
I totally write, edit, and submit my writings on a computer. More and more of the publishers I'm seeing are expecting that as the norm now, I'd be depressed if I had to fool with paper now!
I write on the computer, and I do print from time to time it looks better on paper, you find more mistakes on paper then what the computer allows you to see.
I begin with my notebook, then write portions in longhand then begin to work on my laptop. Occasionally I print long sections out and read them aloud to myself to try and get a feel for the words, for the scenario. I make notes and corrections on paper during the reading but mainly correct and edit on my laptop.
I usually begin an idea on paper, or if I am writing poetry. I then transfer it to computer. I don't usually print what I write. I used to. I found it served little or no purpose for me.
I've done editing before for other writers, and like my writing style, I am either focused completely or totally off doing it. With my own editing it's the same, I totally go into focus mode and get it done and usually it's quite good.
The only process is I test myself daily by starting to reread a certain set of completed stories. If the focus "clicks" in, I will complete it fully. If it doesn't, I leave it for another time.
I write on a computer all the time. My very first book was on a 203 paged notebook, but then it continued onto my computer. I don't print my work, but I will soon.
I frequently write on my computer then I save those files. Sometimes, I do print them and edit them.
I sometimes write with a pen, but it's painfully slow. I used to use a typewriter but again, that's arduous. Computers are marvelous inventions as you don't need to print anything out until it is fully baked. However, I actually have no idea how they work and I do believe that they are in fact possessed by faeries. These faeries take my finger tapping as morse code instructions to paint lovely pictures which they project onto a shadow-play window for me to look at. Beautiful job they do of it too.
Yes, and no. I just write, save frequent drafts, and edit on screen.
I always write on a computer, rarely on paper. I suppose that's a testament to the digital era I've grown up in. I'm the kind of writer who types as fast as I think, so by the time I've written on paper I'll want to completely rearrange the sentence. It's far too slow for me. I'm better on a computer when I can type and rearrange it instantly without hassle - cut and paste is my best friend. The only times I deviate are if I have a sudden brain wave on a train or if I can't sleep at night, then I'll scribble down a few notes (which quickly turn into a doodling mess).