Integral under a closed curve

Quote:

Let H be the curve parameterised by $\displaystyle \underline{r}(t):=(sin ~t, cos~t, sin~2t), \ 0 \leq t \leq \pi$, and let L be the horizontal line from $\displaystyle (0,-1,0)$ to $\displaystyle (0,1,0)$.

Let $\displaystyle \underline{v}$ be the vector field $\displaystyle \underline{v}(x,y,z):=(2z \ , \ y(x^2+y^2) \ ,\ x)$.

**Question: ** Evaluate $\displaystyle \int_C \underline{v} \cdot d \underline{r}$ where $\displaystyle C$ is the closed curve formed by joining H and L (You may use either orientation of C).

I can't picture geometrically what this question is asking me to do. (Worried)

Here's my attempt at a solution:

$\displaystyle \int_C \underline{v} \cdot d \underline{r}=\int_a^b\underline{v}(\underline{r}( t))|\underline{r}'(t)|~dt$ where $\displaystyle a=(0,-1,0)$ and $\displaystyle b=(0,1,0)$.

$\displaystyle =\int_a^b (2sin(2t), \ sin(2t), \ sin(t)) |r'(t)| \ dt$

$\displaystyle r'(t)=(cos(t), \ -sin(t), \ 2sin(t)cos(t)) \Rightarrow \ |r'(t)|=\sqrt{1+4sin^2(t)cos^2(t)}$$\displaystyle =\sqrt{1+sin^2(2t)}$

So I have to work out $\displaystyle \int_a^b (2sin(2t), \ sin(2t), \ sin(t)) \sqrt{1+sin^2(2t)} \ dt$

=$\displaystyle \int_a^b (2sin(2t) \sqrt{1+sin^2(2t)}, sin(2t) \sqrt{1+sin^2(2t)}, sin(t) \sqrt{1+sin^2(2t)} \ dt$

From here is it okay to integrate each of the $\displaystyle x,y,z$ values with respect to $\displaystyle t$?

Here's what happens when I do (this is for the x coordinate. I thought it would be easier doing each one separately):

Let $\displaystyle u=1+sin^2(2t) \Rightarrow \ \frac{du}{dt}=4sin(2t)cos(2t)$

This gives: $\displaystyle \int_a^b \frac{1}{2}\frac{\sqrt{u}}{cos(2t)}~du$

But we also know that $\displaystyle u=1+(1-cos^2(2t))=2-cos^2(2t) \Rightarrow \ cos(2t)=\sqrt{2-u}$

So the integral for the x coordinate is:

$\displaystyle \frac{1}{2}\int_a^b \sqrt{ \frac{u}{2-u}}~du $....which I can't think of a way of integrating (Wondering)