First lesson: Don't try someone else's overclock settings. It rarely works out. CPU overclocks are not something you can just copy and paste because they operate on such a small scale with such thin margins for error that the physical properties of one CPU are not identical enough to another to allow for copy and pasting overclocks.
1. Set CPU multi to whatever you want it to be (typically the highest it can go).
2. Increase FSB to reach desired clock speed.
3. Save settings and reboot.
4. Once in Windows run a stability test program (Prime 95, LinX, OCCT, etc.) and use settings recommended for stability testing. (There are some good guides on how to use custom tests in P95 here on the forums as well as what the three main tests do)
5. If the overclock fails or is unstable, reboot back into the BIOS and increase your voltages. Now what voltages to increase requires a bit of knowledge about overclocking. Some errors you recieve can be clear indicators of certain voltages being too low and it takes a skilled overclocked to pick these signs out and utilize them.
My advice: Stop overclocking and start reading.
It's the same advice I give to every single person just starting out. You can never have enough knowledge of this subject, especially when doing something that can cause damage to components (overclocking can and will if you abuse it). Not to mention the forums here are filled with stickies and FAQ's that will answer 95% of the questions you will have. Edited by Shrimpykins - 12/29/10 at 11:12am