It doesn't work like that, or at least it doesn't work the way you think it does.
Silicon based processors have trouble clocking beyond 5ghz. I have an older 8-core Intel CPU and even if I disable all but one core and turn off Hyperthreading, it will still have trouble clocking beyond 5.0ghz.
Before Intel introduced their first genuine Dual-Core CPU back in 2006, they were kicking around the Pentium 4 which was a single core design. The Pentium D was two Pentium 4 chips that were slapped together. Intel could have release a consumer Pentium 4 that would have clocked beyond 4.0ghz but the heat and power consumption was too high.
They could pack more transistors, cache, loaders, and whatnot into a single core which would make it bigger, but this larger chip would still not be able to clock much past 5ghz.
Typically, whenever there was a die shrink, the smaller chip was not able to handle as much voltage as it's predecessor. 32nm processors can handle 1.5v for short amounts of time, but 1.5v would rapidly destroy a 22nm processor. Even with great cooling, these processors can only handle so much voltage. Intel did make some refinements to the 14nm and some of their 14nm processors can handle 1.5v but for only very brief instances. Being able to clock to some insane speed like 10.0ghz would require more voltage than what the Silicon can handle.