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ASUS Announces ZenFone 3, Includes Three Models With Lots Of RAM And Giant Screens

Johnny Shih, ASUS's enthusiastic chairman, today introduced the ZenFone 3 to the world (even though we reported on the ZenFone 4, 5, and 6 two years ago). Alongside the standard ZenFone 3, there are two other variants; the Deluxe and the Ultra.

The ZenFone 3 is certainly a pretty phone. As with other ASUS products, it keeps the spun aluminum design, with glass covering the metal. A 5.5-inch 1080p display adorns the front of the device. ASUS is boasting a 77% screen-to-body ratio, which is impressive - it's stuck with the ZenFone 2's capacitive, hardware buttons too, utilising that bottom bezel space.

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ASUS Releases Two New Computex 2012 Teasers, And It Looks Like A Dual Boot Windows/Android Tablet Could Be The Big Reveal

Holy crap. ASUS just released two new teaser videos for its event at Computex 2012, and as vague as they may be, one thing is clear: they're doing something with Android and Windows. Possibly together. Just take a look at this:

Of all the possibilities, a dual-boot Windows 8/Android Transformer sounds like the most fitting (and also the most perfect). Just the thought of that makes me giddy like a school girl.

Further backing up the dual-OS theory is another teaser, entitled "When Two Sides Unite:"

Fortunately, we only have a few more days before the official unveiling of this mythical device (or devices) - ASUS' Computex 2012 press conference is on Monday, June 4th in Taipei.

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Google's 15-Minute App Return Window Unlawful In Taiwan, Google Pulls Paid Apps In Response

Well, this is an interesting turn of events for the Android Market's universally-despised 15-minute app return window. According to the Taipei Times, the Taipei City Government was recently alerted to Google's Android Market return policies - policies that violate Taiwanese consumer protection laws requiring any product bought over the internet to have at least a 7-day "trial period."

Earlier this month, the Taiwanese government gave Google a 15-day ultimatum to revise its app return policies to include the mandatory 7-day trial period, but Google refused to comply. Faced with a $1 million fine for non-compliance, Google, after negotiations with the government broke down, decided yesterday to remove all access to paid apps for Android devices in Taiwan.

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