Not to hijack this thread, but we are troubleshooting here. Need to get back to the basics. Besides technically the memory being binned for only 3600 and the CPU only supports up to 3600 as well, we all know memory can clock much higher.
While typing in low values someone says to do is much quicker, when it doesn't work (as in now), that is when you need to go back to the slow method. First you need to eliminate variables. Can the MB in question actually run this, can the CPU IMC do it as well, can the memory run the desired freq? Unfortunately most people don't have a bunch of memory kits with various bins, CPUs or motherboards to test. I am lucky to have all of that. The best way I have found for memory overclocking when you have nothing else to test against is to eliminate one variable at a time.
For Intel DDR4 memory overclocking (11th, 12th 13th Gen CPU) First make sure XMP values work. Next loosen the timings, change command rate to 2T and use Gear 2 and set to the highest DRAM voltage YOU are willing to use 24/7. leave CPU at auto voltages. Test again, should be fine (sometimes its not though). Now raise the freq one step at a time until it no longer boots or reaches the desired freq. If it doesn't reach the desired freq, you will need to figure out if its a voltage issue, motherboard limitation, IMC limitation or just the memory itself (after all this is overclocking...). This is why lose timings helps, far less likely to be a memory limitation. If you do manage to get to where you want to be. First change the Gear Ratio back to 1, passes test, now lower the Command Rate to 1T. Passes tests, now lower the primary timings. Start with just CAS. Repeat until you reach the bottom. If you get stuck at Gear Ratio, or Command Rate, play with the CPU voltages. If your having problems with timings, more voltage is probably necessary or that is JUST the limit of that particular memory kit / ICs. I've had Samsung B-die that couldn't even do 4000 CL19. They exist....
For motherboard reviews since I know what the CPU can do and have a binned memory kit (say DDR4-46000 32GB), I can start at the top and work down.
For memory reviews, it is a little more tricky, but once I get a motherboard and CPU that can do what I want, overclocking is the same process, but I can skip the motherboard limits, CPU IMC / voltage portion and just focus on the memory voltage and timings.
When you have only one of everything, there is no other way to narrow down a memory overclocking problem. Typing is voltages and timings, could speed things up, but often it just end up putting you in circles not knowing what the real problem is.
This is the best help I can provide, I have nothing more to add.