Hello anthony Palermo,
Thank you for joining the Intel communities.
We do not support overclocking, the CPUs we make that are unlocked and the Intel® Extreme Edition Processors have a manufacturing process that makes them more robust to support customizations. This is because there is a sector of the PC market composed of power users, gamers and computer enthusiasts who wants to take the hardware beyond the factory configurations. Intel wants to provide to these people the ability to do so with our processors, but it is pretty known by the industry that any CPU being over clocked will be always at risk and will malfunction sooner or later; they are also pretty aware that they do that under their own risk as the product warranty doesn’t cover over clocking.
Altering PC clock or memory frequency and /or voltage may reduce system stability and use life of the system, memory and processor; it causes the processor and other system components to fail; it causes reductions in system performance; it causes additional heat and other damage; and affects system data integrity. Intel assumes no responsibility that the memory, included if used with altered clock frequencies and / or voltages, will be fit for any particular purpose.
Over clocking is the process used to increment the processor frequency out of the processor specifications.
At this point what I can suggest is to access the BIOS and set the BIOS to defaults by pressing F9 on your keyboard and F10 to save all the changes, this will set the frequency and voltage to defaults.
Here is a Windows*-based tool for overclocking unlocked Intel® Core™ processors. Download the Intel® Extreme Tuning Utility (Intel® XTU) for quick access to the features and settings needed to overclock your system. Easily adjust power, voltage, core, and memory settings, as well as other key system values.
If you are more interested about overclocking you will be able to get better assistance at: