From the error report, you're having a STOP 0x1A BSOD error.
More info on that here: http://www.carrona.org/bsodindx.html#0x0000001A
Unfortunately, the MTB report isn't enough to fully diagnose this problem.
Please run this report collecting tool so that we can provide a complete analysis: http://omgdebugging.com/bsod-inspector/
When done a Notepad document will open with the name of the file and it's location. (By default it'll be a .zip file located on your Desktop)
Simply upload the .zip file with your next post and we'll move on from there.
If it doesn't work for you, then please try this: http://www.bleepingcomputer.com/forums/t/576314/blue-screen-of-death-bsod-posting-instructions-windows-10-81-8-7-vista/
Here's some advice about errors that list ntoskrnl.exe:
ntoskrnl.exe (also seen as ntkrnlpa.exe, ntkrnlmp.exe, or ntkrpamp.exe) is the kernel (core) of the Windows operating system. It is protected by security features and the Windows System File Checker. As such, if this file was to blame, you'd be experiencing many more problems other than the occasional BSOD.
In most cases this file is blamed because another file (typically a 3rd party driver) has corrupted the memory space that ntoskrnl.exe considers as it's own. When this happens, ntoskrnl.exe typically finds unknown data (from the 3rd party driver) in it's memory space. At this point the OS panics and throws a BSOD to prevent damage to the system.
More info here: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ntoskrnl.exe
As you also have errors relating to atikmdag.sys, the video card is the prime suspect at this time.
First, try replacing the drivers for the video card. To do this you'll:
- download a fresh set of the latest compatible video drivers from the system manufacturer's website.
If not able to find them there, then try the Asus website for your motherboard (I can't locate that model on the Asus website, but I wouldn't be surprised if they didn't have them either as not many systems have built in AMD graphics)
If not able to find them, there, then get them from the AMD website:
- then uninstall the video drivers from the Control Panel...Programs and Features.
If unable to uninstall them from there, uninstall them in Device Manager by right clicking on them and selecting "Uninstall" If it asks if you want to remove the software, check the box (for yes) and then click on OK.
- then install the freshly downloaded video drivers
- then monitor for further problems.
If further problems occur, you can run these free hardware diagnostics: http://www.carrona.org/hwdiag.html
Please start with the video tests as we suspect that this is a video issue.