ASUS predictably had a slew of great-looking laptops at Computex as well, including the Gorilla Glass-backed Zenbook Infinity, which manages to be 14 percent thinner than previous models in the line. If you can't decide between Windows and Android, you might instead be interested in the dual-booting Transformer Book Trio, which will run either OS -- but interestingly only when in its keyboard dock. Pop it out and it's exclusively Android.
For those ready to commit to one OS, there's the new Transformer Pad Infinity with a healthy 2,560 x 1,600 LCD and the ability to output 4K video via HDMI. Little more is known beyond it having 32GB of internal storage and a 1.9GHz quad-core Tegra 4 chipset inside. And, to round up ASUS, the company introduced its Galaxy Note-hunting (both in terms of size and name) 6-inch FonePad Note smartphone and, for those looking for a Nexus 7 minus the Nexus and plus microSD support, the MeMo Pad HD 7 is coming to the US for just $149.
Moving away from Computex, the ITC dropped a bombshell this week with Samsung winning a patent dispute against Apple that saw some AT&T-compatible iPhones and iPads banned from import into or sale within the US. These are, admittedly, older models of the devices and so their restriction isn't a massive blow to the folks in Cupertino, but it is certainly a blow nevertheless.
Speaking of patents, the Obama administration focused its attentions under the nation's legislative bridges with a promise to reduce the modern scourge of "frivolous litigation." Basically, they're going after patent trolls. This is, of course, a difficult topic, as patent law is largely what enables companies to invest in research and development in the US, but an Obama administration official told us that they would specifically not be attempting a massive reboot of patent legislation. Rather, they're more specifically targeting those whose patent behavior has been deemed to be "abusive."