# Find the volume of the solid between $z=1-x^2-y^2$ and $y+z=1$ using polar coordinates?

I realize i need to use polar coordinates. First thing i do is calculate $z=1-y$ and then include that in $z=1-x^2-y^2$ that turns out be circle centered at $(0,\frac 12)$. I know that $\theta$ limits of integration should be from 0 to $\pi$ but what should be limits of integration for $r$. Also then the double integral should be $$\int_0^\pi\int_?^?[(1-r^2)-(1-rsin\theta)]rdrd\theta$$ Any help is appreciated.

We know $z=1-x^2-y^2=1-y$, that is $x^2+y^2=y$. Then in polar coordinates we have $$r^2=r\sin \theta.$$ So these surfaces intersect for $r=\sin \theta.$ The other limit is obviously $r=0.$