Yes, I have a computer and I usually correct my copy at the end of the day, or sometimes early the following morning before I start writing again. As one who was schooled on old Remington typewriters writing now is sheer bliis, a piece of cake in physical terms.
I do most of my writing on a computer. I do print some work in order to correct it; however, most of the corrections are done directly on the computer.
As I previously mentioned, after spitting out some random ideas, I sculpt them into a cohesive narrative directly on the computer. I'll do at least three drafts.
At this point, I print it out, and read the hard copy. I find that there are certain errors that you can only see when reading the hard copy.
I use an eraseable pen and a spiral notebook to write everything, then when I am not sure if I am making sense I put it all on the computer. Then I return to writing in the notebook. I usually don't print until I am ready to let someone read what I have written.
I mentioned the little blinking line so that means I work on my computer. I have two. As we all know spell check is a modern day miracle and I use it all the time. I have become an expert at copying and pasteing. Its been a lifesaver. I printed my story of coarse and other things I have written.
I do both longhand and computer. It depends (again) on my mood. The more I let myself follow my whims, the better I write.
Sometimes I've got to write at my desk. Sometimes I absolutely must be at the library. Sometimes I'm on the sofa.
I feel that everyone has to find their own flow.
I sometime write short drafts or scenes or lines in a notebook, but I do write as well on computer and I like the ease of revision on a computer. I print out a draft at each significant stage (when the work has changed enough, for my taste) and I do correct the printed pages, though corrections can occur while reviewing the text on computer as well.
Yes, I write on a computer, and I use my printer frequently. I used to correct on paper, but lately Iíve started correcting and editing on the computer.
I used to write by hand but now I use a computer (laptop) mostly. When I finish a chapter I print it out and put it aside and move onto to writing the next chapter, and then do the same thing (putting it) aside.
When the chapters are all finished, I start with the first chapter and completely rewrite it in a fresh document (final draft). I edit and change what I want and then print the final copy and put it aside, moving onto the next chapter and so on.
I hate editing my own work and I wish I had someone to do it for me. I cannot correct on paper. I don't know why but I just can't. I type very fast so retyping it works for me.
I write mostly on a computer, sometimes on a laptop or on my cellphone. Aside for the actual novels, I don't print my works. The writing is done on computer, sent by email to my unofficial editor, then sent back to me for more editing.
I vary, but usually I will have some notes on paper and then write straight onto the computer. I used to print frequently, but now I save, and back-up my files. I always edit and correct on paper as I find errors that I didn't see on the screen.
No, I first write by hand then with constant revisions and editing it makes it's way to a file on my computer until it is finally saved, stored and completed.
I write much of the first draft longhand before rewriting on computer. Once each draft is finished and read, I print, edit and redraft. It's a long process but I can't see or 'feel' mistakes of rhythm or omissions on screen.
Without a computer, I'd never get anything finished. I'm a compulsive tweaker and I'm impatient. I don't tend to print enough these days because it's too expensive. I try to edit on screen. Galleys are exhausting, but I've learned I have to print them, and still am a terrible proofreader.
My process is to start off as if I knew where I was going. The changes of direction or corrections or total disasters happen only once I've begun. Anyone reading this should be able to detect that. For non-fiction of a formal or research type, I begin with a list, progress to an outline, and then go on from there, as if I were writing a college term paper. Everything else has to find its own rhythm and flow or come to a halt to be started over from scratch.