There shouldn’t be any real risks since the cpu will throttle if it gets too hot. Though anything is possible. Eve just won’t cover any potential damages since Intel won’t cover it and how it would affect other components. Realistically, I wouldn’t worry too much. Just don’t hold it in your hands.
Also, with the throttling, I doubt it would sustainable but with cooling system maybe.
Our thermal solution has been tested and proven to handle up to 13W
I don’t think it will be covered under warranty by Intel or Eve, and I don’t even know if you will be able to ‘overclock’ it so easily. To my understanding, the manufacturer has to enable that TDP in the BIOS before you can change it.
Increasing TDP also increases the performance ceiling of the CPU.
It can kill (or at least damage) the V, especially if used for extended periods. It probably will not, but we cannot guarantee that. Intel also cannot guarantee that. And so, we recommend that you do not do this – especially if you don’t have a dire need for more processing power. It’d be a risk for no reward!
That said, you’re all (mostly) grown-ups, and it’s your V. Play with it whatever way you like!
But be aware that we will not cover repairs if the device breaks due to user abuse (which this falls under).
The “warranty void from user abuse” is applicable if, and only if, they could find out and prove that you have abused it. In certain regions, there is even a law that says something like “customer is innocent unless proven otherwise”.
the “legal warranty” (zu deutsch: Gewährleistung) prescribes, that the contracting party of the costumer is liable for the condition of the device at the time of the delivery. in this exact moment the device must be as the parties agreed upon (according to the contract).
if a defect occurs within six months after delivery there is a legal presumption, that the defect was already present at the time of the delivery. after six months the costumer has to prove this fact.