I usually write a rough draft of an outline by hand and then type it up on the computer I don't really print my stories. Haven't really had any reason to. Why waste paper when you can just do it digitally? That's the way I've always looked at it.
I write the story in my heads first, thinking of forming a good sentence which then I write in my notebooks. When I do write on computer, they are already in the editing mode. I corrected some parts from the prints, then I re-read over and over again until it is perfect.
Yes, I write on my computer all the time, I spend over 9 hours a day on it. Never print anything, and yes, I correct all my errors everyday.
Yes, I do. No, I don't. No, unless I'm writing with a pen and notebook. My process is very organic, and almost ready-made in my brain, so when it comes out I just need plenty of ink, pages, battery power, etc. I do very little correcting or revisions unless it's commercial freelance writing, and even then it's usually a second draft and no more needed.
I type most of my work on the computer. However, until I invest in one of those notebook computers, (Give me a break, I'm a starving writer), I carry a pen and pad with me. I have dozens of them all over the house, in my SUV. I tweak, correct both on the computer and on paper. Mostly punctuation, owing to the regrettable fact that mine is rather questionable. My process is usually just to sit down and simply let it flow in the hopes that somewhere out there is someone who will feel what I feel, and in that way I know I have accomplished something good. Sometimes I have thoughts pop into my head at the strangest, often most inopportune times. Ideas for stories or characters around which to build a story are jotted down in my notebook, on my palm, the back of a receipt. Many times in listening to someone recount an event or time in their lives inspires stories. I am steeped in emotion, so I pick up on things fairly well, and have a pretty strong grasp on the human element. I feel this is helpful in my writing.
I switch between hand writing and writing on the computer. When I hand write, I redraft and recopy so many times I practically memorize the story. When I'm working on the computer - which I prefer - I print the first draft and the last draft and make any corrections in between right on the computer. I'm constantly reading what I've written out loud so I can hear if it flows right.
I always handwrite the first draft (preferably in mechanical pencil), unless it is poetry that comes to me while surfing the net. I really like typing poetry immediately.
I then type and sometimes edit as I go. I'll do intensive editing afterwards.
I write on two computers and don't print until I need to show it to someone. I edit daily when I'm writing, and read sections out loud as I write and edit for flow and repetition. When I'm ready to submit I'll print and read it for errors, although I often miss some words.
1) yes; 2) no 3)yes
Paper! You need paper, my Man! It's essential to FEEL your words and ideas flow.
I usually write on a computer, print drafts and correct them in pencil, then go back to the computer. But sometimes when an idea comes to me I write on whatever I can find.
Serious work is written in long hand on legal and then edited when transposed to the word processor. I then print and hope for the best.
I used to write drafts in longhand. At last, I had to make myself to write on a computer. Much faster, much better. And transcription? A waste of time. Only use it for technical writing--as a backup.
I predominately write on the computer. If I feel I need to rest my eyes I will jot stories on notebook paper and type them later. I don't print until I am ready for a critique. I always recycle my paper. I generally will correct any works on the computer.
The process is to print only when I am sure I have polished a story as much as I can. Then I get the critique and make corrections on the computer. I recycle the paper by printing either the same story with corrections or a different story ready for critiquing.
I use a computer only. Even though my typing skills are lacking, it's neater and easier for me to read than my own handwriting. I use paper for drawing.