I am the most comfortable to write on a computer. using the pen doesnt match to the speed of my thought process and I find typing must faster.
At times I do take print outs as I love to read in a comfortable place while i hand edit..
In the past I'd chip away at blocks of stone, slowly, over time. I worked on a lot of monumental architecture, also some translation work. My most famous piece was picked up by the British Museum. Apparently it helped a lot of archaeologists immensely.
Recently, however, I usually make notes on paper-type substances, but actually write on my laptop. I have to correct on paper. I need to see it at its most beautiful before I start my relentless editing tirade. It's the same when I edit other people's work. You need to look at a hard copy. Your mind reads more critically when reading print. It's been proven. In, like, studies and stuff.
I write and edit on a computer. I really don't print that frequently.
I write on a computer and rarely print paper. I do most of my corrections on the computer.
I write on the computer mainly because I can type quickly. My thoughts fly so I need to keep up with them somehow! In fact, I've used a computer for so long now, the act of holding a pen and writing has become quite a task in itself.
I don't print regularly but I do back everything up on a flashdrive every night.
I usually write on the computer, revising as I go. I don't own a printer so correcting on paper is hard. When writing with a pen I'll frequently cross out words, so really I'm always revising as I go. I just have more time to think of the perfect phrase on paper.
I write on the computer, first correct on it and then on paper because I started writing long hand, moved to a typewriter and computer came much later.
I always use a computer, unless there isn't one available, when I write in notebooks. I am ashamed to say I am probably responsible for the destruction of quite a large area of rainforest, as I hate reading off a screen, so frequently print out large chunks of my book and use this to correct from. I like to feel the paper, and to see more than just an extract at a time.
I write on computer. I do a lot of drafts. Some sections are revised about eighteen or thirty times. Others only about ten times. I don't print frequently.
I've gone through phases. When I was younger, I loved to print out my scads of story fragments on paper and read them over and over. There was nothing like the feeling of warm printed paper with my words and ideas all over it! I would always mark these up with the nearest pen if I found anything wrong. These days, a printer is not something I have easy access to, so I do most of my work (writing and editing) on my computer. A printout of my work is something I reserve for times when nothing else will do. The first and only time in recent memory when this occurred was allowing my technophobic grandmother to read a story I wrote. (She loved it and that was the important thing, of course!)
For writing, my best friend is a Mac program called WriteRoom. It dispenses with all the traditional editing, word processing and styling stuff that comes with most word processing programs, and gives you little more than a blank full-screen page for you to write on at will. There's nothing I hate worse than a blank page, so sitting there with zero distractions, staring at it, is enough to demand heroics from even my worst writer's-blocked brain! As long as something, anything, ends up on that page, my work is done. If you're interested, you can check out WriteRoom at http://www.hogbaysoftware.com/products/writeroom.
I am not at a point where generally I write and reread and correct on screen. I sometimes print when I get stuck. But I worry about the trees!
My "commercial" work is done exclusively on computer. I try to avoid printing if I can.
For my personal work, I work a lot in longhand, then type up a draft, print that out, and do revisions on paper by hand, then re-type... until done.
I write on a computer. I make a point to make corrections a few times a week.
Yes, I write on a computer. I seldom print. I correct on screen. I reread and rewrite until I send it off.
I write all my notes, plots, character sheets, etc. in a notebook. I write on my laptop. I only print once--when it's all finished. Then I set it aside for at least 6 weeks (per Stephen King's advice). When the time is up, I read through it and make corrections. Then I set it aside for a few more weeks. Then I read it again and make more corrections. Then I set it aside until my editor tells me she needs my rewrites...then I read through and make edits one final time, transfer everything onto the computer and turn it in. My corrections never go into my computer until everything is figured out on paper. I like making edits on paper because paper travels easier.