to transcend it in itself -- Logik, p.104
In order for the limit that is in every something to be a restriction, the something must at the same time transcend it in itself -- must refer to it from within as to a non-existent.
The existence of something lies quietly indifferent, as it were, alongside its limit. But the something transcends its limit only in so far as it is the sublatedness of the limit, the negative in-itselfness over against it.
And inasmuch as the limit is a restriction in the determination itself, the something thereby transcends itself.
The restriction of the finite is not anything external, but the finite 's own determination is rather also its restriction; and this restriction is both itself and the ought.