This message was posted on behalf of Intel Corporation
In this case, your best support is your system manufacturer as they are more familiar with your system and how the components interact with each other, Intel sells products to OEM (Original Equipment Manufacturer) and they integrate this components in your system based on your system features and specifications.
However, you can try the following to try to solve this problem:
Make sure Windows is up to date if you can access Windows at this moment.
Update all drivers including the graphics driver from your computer manufacturer website; you should be able to get the drivers here:
NOTE: This link is being offered for your convenience and should not be viewed as an endorsement by Intel of the content, products, or services offered there.
Update your Lenovo system BIOS, you can contact your computer manufacturer to get instructions in how to update the BIOS.
If the above troubleshooting steps do not work try the following:
Uninstall the graphics driver; please see Uninstalling the Intel® Graphics Driver and Intel® Display HDMI/Audio Driver
Once the driver is uninstalled disconnect the internet, this is to avoid Windows to push any update.
Once the system restarts, install the latest graphics driver, you can download it here:
Please install this driver manually, see how to Manually Install an Intel® Graphics Driver in Windows® 10 and Windows 8*/8.1*
I hope this can help, if not I suggest you to get in touch with Lenovo for them to provide you with the proper support or for them to test the driver in a system similar like yours.
The graphics engine is built into the processor and is thus not replaceable. Further, since this is a laptop, the processor is permanently soldered to the motherboard and is thus not replaceable. Replacing the whole motherboard is a possibility, but only if you have an active warranty and submit it for warranty service. Doing so otherwise would likely cost as much as purchasing a replacement laptop .
One possibility is to install no graphics driver at all; both Windows 8.1 and Windows 10 have drivers, from Intel, that are included (and regularly updated) in the Windows Update catalog. One should be installed automatically during the install of the O/S or the first time that you attach to Windows Update after installing the O/S. If this driver works and you are happy with it, configure Windows Update to stop automatically installing any driver updates and manage them yourself thereafter.
I have rarely seen any issues with the graphics engine (silicon) itself. One fatal flaw (for lack of a better description) in its design is that it uses the system's DRAM; if there is a problem with this DRAM, there could appear to be a graphics problem (like BSODs or system hangs/resets). If you laptop's BIOS supports it, you could try changing the minimum DRAM assignment (look for parameters called something like IGD Minimum Memory and IGD Aperture Size). Otherwise, you could try swapping out the DRAM SODIMM(s) and see if the problem is specific to it/them.
Hope this helps,