Kant believes himself to have proved generally that all objects of experience must conform to the pure categories; that is to say, the given manifold must be combined in accordance with the principles of synthesis present in judgement as such. Transcendental Logic must therefore be able to give us what Kant calls a Transcendental Doctrine. The whole Transcendental Doctrine of Judgement may also be called the Analytic of Principles, since the judgements with which it is primarily concerned are the Principles of the Pure Understanding. The chapter examines a clearer view of the transcendental schemata. The pure category as applied and restricted to its corresponding schema becomes the schematised category: for example the pure category of ground and consequent as applied and restricted to the transcendental schema of necessary succession becomes the schematised category of cause and effect.