Stochastic Processes for Physicists by Jacobs says that we can exchange the order of a multiple Ito stochastic integral, giving the example:
I don't see how this works either for a regular integral or a stochastic integral.
For a regular integral, suppose I let $f=1$ and $W(s) = s^2$ so $dW(s) = 2s ds$. I'm getting that (3.88) evaluates to $T^3/3$ while (3.89) evaluates to $2T^3/3$. Am I missing something?
For a stochastic Ito integral, if $f=1$ and $dW(s)$ is Gaussian, then (3.89) simplifies to
$$I = \int_0^T t dW(t)$$
which gives a Gaussian with zero mean and variance $T^3/3$.
I don't completely understand the meaning of (3.88) in this context. Does it also imply that $I$ is Gaussian with a variance $T^3/3$?
What are the missing steps implied in "discretizing the integral"? (I tried writing this out, but didn't find something that was obviously the same sum.)