"[...] the concept of the object that alone has sense for me rests on the fact that, although I am conscious of myself in the 'I think' as spontaneity, I am also conscious of myself as nonproductive, that is, if you will, as finite. I could only be productive as pure 'I' if a determinate content of consciousness was given through my pure apperception. I, therefore, depend on a given manifold and must 'think' this, that is, I must unite [syntithenai] this given manifold in a consciousness that is conditioned by the thoroughgoing unity of all consciousness."
Klaus Reich, The Completeness of Kant's Table of Judgments (Stanford, 1992), p. 29.
The One for Whom the content of consciousness is actually produced through its very apperception - Who saw everything that He had made, and it was very good - is, in contrast, an infinite divine intellect.