My brain has always far outpaced my fingers so I am definitely a computer writer. I can't write longhand as fast as my brain works. Plus, I am really fast at keystrokes!
I write things out in a word doc and then edit, cut, and paste. I don't usually print pages out.
yes I write only on a computer and no I do not print frequently
Computer's the thing. Can't figure out the printer. Can only hold paper between my teeth so it's hard to proof that way anyway. Process: Keyboard, send, keyboard, send, repeat.
I write directly on the computer and never print.
I mostly type on a computer, and I print it out to read it under a different light. I do correct on paper after each full draft is finished, then I go back in, brew up some tea, and go to town.
I used to handwrite on paper then transcribe, but doing that for a full book is a huge devotion of time.
Most often, I write on a computer. As I've said many, many times, my biggest problem is that I have not yet found a way to separate the writer and editor in me, so that when I write, I can write freely, like water spilling over a cliff. Instead, I'm always filtering it, so that it drips over the edge as if I first ran it through a coffee machine.
I write on my laptop, I edit on my laptop, and I only print when I'm ready to show my work to my wife, so that she can work on it while I continue writing and editing. She prefers to do her reading and editing on paper, and that's helpful for me when she finishes, because then I have hard copy to work with.
I do both. I keep a notebook with me at all times to write down ideas because you never know when they will come. I have notebooks in my purse, car, and several rooms of my house. I like to type my story on the computer and will do quick edits that way as well. However, when I'm ready for line edits, I always print a hard copy on which to make notes and corrections.
I work on computers, occasionally sketching out by hand. I rarely print and tend to do the serious reading/correction process on my iPad.
I have to dream over it first, I write with black pen in a notebook then rewrite polish, type.
I use my laptop for most of my writing. On days when I feel I need more time to think through a plot issue or scene, I will grab a pencil and notepad and write freehand. This allows my thoughts to flow easier--sometimes. For my first novel, I probably printed thousands of drafts. Now that I'm more confident in my writing, I rarely print a hard copy unless a BETA is going to read it. I've discovered Adobes "read aloud" and I often use that in lieu of the hard copy when editing.
Computer. I type much faster than I hand write. Typing is neater than writing, too (my penmanship is atrocious).
Occasionally, I do outline on paper, and I have a notebook for story ideas that I carry around with me at all times. Sometimes I do find outlining longhand is more helpful than staring at a blank computer screen.
I tried printing and correcting in red pen, but that meant I had to go back to the computer, find the misakes, fix them... it was a pain. Now I just do everything in Word. It makes my life much easier. If I really think I need to switch things up to spot my errors (sometimes that does help), I'll change the font.
My laptop, by the way, was the best investment I ever made as a writer. This baby goes with me wherever I go!
I write on my PC or laptop then print and proof read and mark up the print out.
As you might know English is not my first language, I need a lot of corrections, grammatically. My first draft of 'the interpreter' was all a mess. It took me months and months to correct the grammar and spelling, etc, so I used all kind of techniques. I printed, I corrected on the laptop, I gave the printed copies to my English friends, I had a real hard time. I never thought I would be a published author, but when I read my adventures over and over, it was different, I knew I would be published.
The story "Edan" is all written by hand and somehow more organic. "Subdermal" is typed. "Eldrd", written under my pen name, is a little of both. Editing is done with word processing for sure.