Alright calm down, people have other things to do in life. So lets take it slow, you've got value ram which isn't the best but you can usually get 25-40MHz extra out of that ram.
Well your in luck, you board is a very good overclocker with a straight forward non-confusing bios. In this bios you have 2 sections you really want to pay attention to, the "Advanced chipset features" and "Cell menu". The advanced chipset configurations has to deal with the ram speeds and timings, and the cell menu has to deal the CPU's HTT (fsb) and everything else needed to overclock.
Lets start off by seeing just how high your cpu can go. To do this go into the "Advanced chipset features" and set the ram to run at 100MHz. To do this you must change the "timing mode" to manual instead of auto. Then underneath set the speed to 100MHz. Now exit the bios and save, when the computer posts again re-enter the bios.
Go to "Cell menu". Now we get down to the overclocking. Raise the CPU's FSB frequency to 205. Save and exit the bios. If the computer posts you have succesfully overclocked your CPU. It will now run at 2.050GHz. Remember that the HT frequency is calculated by multiplying the the value byt the FSB. You want to keep it closest to 1000, so 205*5=1025. You can usually go up to 1200 or so. Repeat this process until the computer doesn't post anymore (*keep in mind it's a good idea to have a pen and paper to write down the everything that you do). Let's call all the working settings "setting X" (what I mean by that is all the overclocked settings that work, example stock voltages, FSB at 225MHz and RAM at 125MHz).
When the computer doesn't post turn off the power and press that little button beside the SATA ports, this resets the CMOS and brings all the changes back to stock speeds (this is why it's a good idea to have a pen and paper). Now you know how far your CPU can go on stock voltages. Reset everything the way it was when it last posted. Now we start raising the core voltage. Put everything back to "setting X" and raise it the core voltage .025V. Now keep on bumping up the FSB until it doesn't post again. Repeat this process until you can't do anything to get it to post. Now you've found out how high you cpu can go. Now we have to test the ram. This is a lot easier.
Set the ram back to 200MHz. Start overclocking your cpu slowly again. Raising it 5MHz at a time, following what you've written down on the paper. For example, the CPU is overclocked a certain amount and can only boot with voltages higher than 1.425V. Do this until you can get the system to boot no matter what (we'll call this setting "setting Y". Now you know the RAM max limit on stock voltages. Reset everything to "setting Y" but this time in the "Cell menu set the ram voltage .05V higher. Do this until the system doesn't boot anymore, but don't give the ram too much voltage give it absolute max 1.85V. So now you know just how high you can get your RAM and CPU can go. If your ram is not allowing your CPU to reach full potential, you can run a ram divider.
A ram divider is simple here's the basic jist of it. Your CPU FSB and RAM run in a 1:1 ratio so they can communicate without bottlenecking each other. Everytime you raise the FSB the RAM speed goes up accordingly. Example: FSB = 205MHz RAM = 205MHz. What a ram divider does is it set the ram to run at a slower speed. Say you can get your CPU FSB up to 250MHz but you can only get to 220MHz you'll want to set your ram on a divider. Usually 166MHz (5:6). So if you have your FSB at 250MHz and you running on a ram divider of 5:6 (166MHz) you ram will now run problem free at 216MHz.
I know it's long, thats why I split it up into paragraphs
but it's worth it. You'll probably want to pick what I said apart and ask a million questions, (it's not your fault, I have a tendancy of not explaing things to well, but hey im 16 so I've still got time to learn) so feel no obligation to ask as many questions as you want.