On the first and then expand it out
On the second use half angle identity again
You can solve this by parts, but it's tedious.
Pick either the sin or cos part to be u, and the other to be dv. You will end up with a bit you can evaluate and another bit you can integrate by parts again.
Then you integrate by parts again and you get another integration with reduced indices.
You will be able to deduce a rule which goes something like this (from my book of integrals):
or
Once to
Use u-substitution:
so that
Now expand, and pay attention to the change in the limits when doing the u-substitution
--Kevin C.
(Or if you knew about the beta and gamma functions, you could use the formula )
It's x going from 0 to
If you change x ---> u=cos(x)
The boundaries of the integrals *have to* be the ones for u, not for x.
If x=0 ---> u=...
If x=pi/2 ---> u=...
These are the new boundaries/limits of the integral
So either you change it, either you substitute back u by cos x the integral you will get. But here, it'll be easier to change the boundaries/limits
NB : what you've got so far is correct