The cause of the previous and the latest crashes are not the same as in it looks like another driver or bad system setting is the cause this time.
Have you made any hardware or software changes since the computer became stable again.
Have you tried restoring the computer back to a point before the latest issue first happened.
Try restoring the computers default settings in the BIOS, they may be listed as factory default or most stable settings, if there is an optimized settings option available please do not select it as it overclocks the computers hardware and will make things worse, there are different keys used on the various ASUS models but holding down the Del, Esc or F2 key when restarting the computer are common options, it make take a few restarts to gain access.
To see if we can identify any driver conflicts please refer to the copy/paste details below provided courtesy of jcgriff2
1. Create a Windows System Restore Point -
Vista - START | type rstrui - create a restore point
Windows 7 - START | type create | select "Create a Restore Point"
Windows 8/ 8.1 - Using Microsoft System Restore (Windows*8) | HP® Support
2. Run Driver Verifier -
- Windows 7 & Vista - START | type verifier
- Windows 8.1 & 8 - Press WIN +X keys | select "Command Prompt (Admin)" | type verifier
Make these selections -
1. Select 2nd option - Create custom settings (for code developers)
2. Select 2nd option - Select individual settings from a full list
3. Check these boxes -
▪ Special Pool
▪ Pool Tracking
▪ Force IRQL checking
▪ Deadlock Detection
▪ Security Checks (new as of Windows 7)
▪ Concurrency Stress Test (new as of Windows 8)
▪ DDI compliance checking (new as of Windows 8)
▪ Miscellaneous Checks
4. Select last option - Select driver names from a list
5. Click on the Provider heading - sorts list by Provider
6. Check ALL boxes where "Microsoft" IS NOT the Provider
7. Click on Finish
- If the Driver Verifier (DV) finds a violation, it will result in a BSOD
- After re-start, you may not be able to log on to normal Windows
... • Boot into SAFEMODE - tap the F8 key repeatedly during boot-up
... • Select "System Restore"
... • Choose the restore point that you created in step #1
- For Driver Verifier status
--- select last option, 1st screen -or-
--- type verifier /query (in a cmd/DOS screen)
- To turn Driver Verifier off - verifier /reset then re-boot
- The Driver Verifier needs to run as long as possible - even if the status screen appears clear.
- All future BSOD dumps must be VERIFIER_ENABLED_MINIDUMPs - otherwise the dump(s) are of no use
If your system does BSOD while the Driver Verifier is running, please retrieve the dump file from c:\windows\minidump and attach it to your next reply.
Please note that DV may not cause an instant BSOD and may need to be allowed to run for up to 72hrs, it will not affect the computers performance in any way.