a question on definite integral $\int\limits_0^t e^{\alpha t}\sin(\omega t)\,\mathrm dt$

I need to find $\int\limits_0^t e^{\alpha t}\sin(\omega t)\,\mathrm dt$. I'd like to know whether it can be brought into some closed form expression. Please suggest me some hints to solve this.

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this should help: math.stackexchange.com/questions/19796/… – user9413 Apr 23 '11 at 3:55

This is the imaginary part of a similar integral that is easy to compute.

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@Carl: Is the solution $e^{\alpha t}sin(\omega t) + \frac{\omega}{\alpha^2 + \omega^2}$ correct ? – Rajesh Dachiraju Apr 23 '11 at 4:08
I get the $\omega/(\alpha^2+\omega^2)$ part, but not the other part. Instead of it, I'm getting stuff like $\omega\cos(\omega t)/(\alpha^2+\omega^2)$ and similar for $\alpha \sin(\omega t)$, with various minus signs. – Carl Brannen Apr 23 '11 at 4:15
My instinct is to do it as the imaginary part of the complex integral $\int \exp(\alpha t + i\omega t)\;dt$, but I see (from the Chandru1 hint) that you can do it by messing around with integration by parts. That seems messier, but will get the same answer given no errors in the algebra. – Carl Brannen Apr 23 '11 at 4:18
@Carl: I am getting it as $e^{\alpha t} \frac{\alpha\sin(\omega t) - \omega \cos(\omega t) + \omega}{\alpha^2 + \omega^2}$ – Rajesh Dachiraju Apr 23 '11 at 4:34
@Rajesh D; That is almost what I got, but I also have an $\exp(\alpha t)$. Note that it is zero when $t=0$, as required. When you get the right answer, you can differentiate it to see if you get the thing under the integral in the original question. – Carl Brannen Apr 23 '11 at 4:38

Integration by parts may help.

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I would suggest to use $\sin \omega t = \frac{1}{2 i}\left(e^{i\omega t} - e^{-i\omega t}\right)$.

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