My creative writing is recorded in journals. Upon preparing them for publication, they'll be formatted/typed and submitted.
I write on a computer, using Notepad so I don't get obsessed with word counts, spelling and punctuation errors, etc. Then, when ready to edit, I transfer the whole thing via copy and paste to Word and edit there. I don't remember the last time I printed something on paper.
Always on a PC. I almost quit writing because I don't type well. Thank you WORD PROCESSING. I always still print a copy for editing though.
I do write on my computer but most of my notes are written in journals. The only time I print is when I am copy-editing a novel that I've checked twice. Once I have made my final corrections on that printed copy, I go back to my computer and change what needs to be changed. Right about this time is when I contact my copy-editor, Makenzi Crouch http://thebluestockingfirefly.blogspot.com/ to start making it publishing ready.
It depends on what I'm writing. For most the process is the same. First of all, write out plot outlines and pointers on paper.
Type everything painstakingly into word.
After that the process is different. For the murder mystery games, thankfully I know what I'm doing, I proof on screen and rehash bits I'm not happy (again and again) and when I'm finally happy with it all I fire it off to an editor who does all the horrid formatting grammar and spelling mistakes.
If it's for screenplays / stage plays / competitions etc.
Then when I'm happy with it all on screen it's a case of:
Print out - proof
print out - proof
print out - proof
If i have time - I leave the manuscript lurking around on the desk for a week to a month to a year. By which time I'll either HATE it entirely or wonder who on earth wrote that briliant piece of work and start tinkering with it again. Sometimes things never get finished this way, but a competition has a way of giving you a deadline.
I write on a computer and publish online.
I write between my laptop and desktop PC's. I print for editing purposes which is best practice as you pick up more errors than you would on a computer screen.
I wrote the entire book while taking tech support calls at work. I did all the writing and editing on the computer.
Usualy, I freestyle the first draft then i get to a computor and write it out.
I actually rarely write my first draft of anything on a computer. I hand write everything in pencil on yellow legal pads first. Then, when I'm typing it up for the first time, I make some (usually) small edits. After that, most of my editing is done on the computer.
I usually write long hand then copy it onto the computer.
As long as I've got a computer, I'll use it. No, I don't print frequently, unless I need someone else's opinion. I correct on the printer.
Depending upon what I write, I'll use a different process. With fiction, I write the beginning and the end, and then go in and add and revise as needed. With the screenplay, I use Celtx to create the screenplay using the same process.
With my non-fiction, I just write, and revise daily.
I write about two drafts of the manuscript on paper, then I transcribe to pc.
I tend to write on my computer. Save frequently and spell check all the time. I only print what I have done when i need someone to check it.
Yes I work on a computer, don't we all? These days, who will send out a full manuscript to an agent of publisher in print? When a manuscript is finish, or partly finished, I do print it out, but not till the whole project is done (For the first time) I begin correcting. Usually that's something to do on a holiday... That I return to the screen and correct all. Or as with my current book, I bought a POD copy which I found too thin, so I began all over.