## Calculus of variations

I have to solve Euler-Lagrange for $I[y] = \int \frac{1}{c_{0}} (1 - ky)^{ \frac{1}{2}} (1 + y' ^{2}) ^{ \frac{1}{2}} \,dx$.

This is for a problem of a medium through which light passes in 0 < y < h and we have that 0 < k < (1/h).

So we could do standard Euler-Lagrange and get $y'' (1 - ky) + \frac{k}{2} (1 + y' ^{2}) = 0$, however I don't see how to solve this. If we note that there is no x-dependence then we can use that $y' f_{y'} - f = C$ and get that $- \sqrt{ \frac{ (1 - ky) }{ ( 1 + y' ^{2} ) } } = Cc_{0}$ however this does not seem good either. I am looking to show that the solution, y(x) is a parabola.