I think it depends on what you would need the notated version for. I produce electronic music, and I am in bands with two colleagues who produce electronic music. I have not met one person so far who writes their electronic music down on scores (but I am in other kinds of bands who do write their music down on scores). However, that doesn't mean it couldn't be a useful thing.
Here are four ways that I see it as being useful:
1) It could be a good process if you want to understand on a deeper level what is going on in your piece harmonically and rhythmically.
2) It could be a good exercise if you want to get better at notating music in general.
3) It could also be useful if you want another ensemble to play your piece.
4) It could be good to have a catalogue of scores of your songs for posterity's sake.
Notating music is a lengthy and time consuming process. I don't say that to deter you from exploring it, but taking the time to create your electronic piece and then taking to time to notate it adds more work. So just know that.
If none of these reasons seems that worth it, then it's perfectly acceptable to let your electronic piece exist in whatever program you're using and either perform it live or share it on a streaming platform. If any of these reasons seems worth pursuing, then by all means!
I would suggest answering for yourself why it would be important for you to notate your piece and if you want to dedicate the time do doing that. Otherwise there is no expectation or rule which determines whether or not one should notate their electronic music.
I hope this was helpful!