After thinking about my last response a bit, I realized it’s a bit esoteric and handwavy - ‘everyone has their own process yadda yadda’. The fact is that at some point everyone gets paralysis about a bunch of blank tracks and limitless possibilities. Starting is hard because you can do anything and there’s so many options, and everyone does come up with their own way of approaching things.
One of the most fascinating things to me about electronic music is there are so many ways to go about it. Like, there’s one way to play piano - you whack a key and a sound comes out (obviously there’s a lot of variations on that). There’s mostly one way to play most traditional instruments, and that means there’s whole generations of people sitting down and learning fundamentals of ‘how to play’, and getting mostly the same results. Not so with electronic music - there’s literally hundreds of ways to make a sound (even the same sound), and no two people will approach it in exactly the same way. Point is, a lot of this is your toolset, mindset, and how you decide to approach those things. Experimentation and learning what works for you is key.
But as a more concrete ‘getting started’ example, and to dovetail with the idea of exploring new tools and sounds, try something like this:
Find a drumbeat you like the sound of. Not the beat itself, it doesn’t matter, just the sound. Drag an mp3 into a DAW and cut it out. Then cut it up - pull out a snare or a kick or a snip of it and loop it or build a new beat. Then effect it in different ways. Layer it with other sounds and samples. Play with the tempo. Go watch some videos on beat slicing. Get something that speaks to you. Get used to using the tools creatively and see what comes up.
Remember, there’s no rules here. It doesn’t have to be something that a real drummer could play, or something that even sounds like drums. The idea is to get comfortable messing with sound in an electronic context and pulling the creativity out of it. Find things that spark your imagination and suggest other sounds and beats (a sampled melody run through a couple of delays and envelops can create a new beat, etc). @relic hit the nail on the head about electronic music being about timbre and texture - get used to thinking about sounds beyond the context of traditional voicings, timbres and whatnot, and use the tools to explore creatively, then build on it.