I type the project on my computer, and I print as often as I can afford. I love having paper copies available. I'll re-read and fix typos, add lines, etc, right there on the print out, go fix it, and print out a new one. I'm very OCD about my manuscripts. They need to be clean and pretty. But I'm not afraid afraid to edit on them. If I'm not typing I'll write it in a composition book, do my editing, and then type it into a computer later.
Virtually all of my pre-writing and research takes place with pen and paper. Once I commit those ideas and information in that fashion, I transfer it onto the computer in various formats. Then, when I start writing a scene or an article, I use the computer. As I plot new scenes or work out thorny situations, I revert back to paper and pen. The cycle repeats itself until I'm through. I always perform my final edits by hand. I'll print the entire manuscript or article out on paper after I do a round of computer edits, and do the last round or two by hand.
I write primarily on my laptop. I hardly ever print. If I think something needs correction, I put it down and read it the next day. If I feel there needs to be something changed, I just do it. I trust my instinct.
Earlier I use to write in long hand and then copy it on the word file on computer.
Since last six years, I begin straight on the computer. I never print unless it is for submission. I do all my corrections/editing/proof reading, on the computer.
Writing is a serious business. I write on papers first. On these drafts, I have the luxury of admiring my creativity as it blosoms on the paper. Of course, I make corrections on the paper work before I take the writing to the next level. What I have on paper act as a guide to my final work on the computer. I can always visit my drafts if the cruel hands of an unjust fate hit my computer.
No, I avoid too much paper usage. Only print when I have to. It starts out in long-hand in my notebook, then computer.
I write on a computer and sometimes print out a draft when I feel I need to freeze something for perspective. A session in an armchair with a printed section can be illuminating. Drafts on computer, for me, can be too fluid.
Yes I write on the computer and am constantly editing my work. I don't use paper unless I am putting a book together.
I like to write by hand and then type it into the computer afterwards. The computer has way too many distractions and it just doesn't feel as fluid or natural a process.
All of the above. Depends on the circumstances.
I try to long hand it, then let it rest, then type it up and send it out.
Tools for creative process: Though my nonfiction work is always done on the computer, I write my best fiction the old-fashioned way...pen and paper.
As for editing and correction, that is always done on a hard copy, regardless of where the initial text originated.
I avoid writing my first draft on the computer. It's so tempting to stop and backspace something. I prefer pen and paper for my first draft, or even the typewriter.
I find it helpful to print and reread and correct. But I don't always do that. I like correcting on paper for short stories.
Yes I write on a computer. Once the first draft is completed, I take a print out and review it on the hard copy. While proof reading, I read aloud. This makes sure that I can identify all the typos and awkward phrases.
मैं हमेशा कम्प्यूटर पर ही लिखती हूँ। प्रिंट भी करती हूँ और कम्प्यूटर पर ही प्रूफ देखती हूँ।