I presume that you have learned that the force between charge Q and charge Q', with distance r between them is \(\displaystyle k_e\frac{QQ'}{r^2}\) where \(\displaystyle k_e\) is "Coulomb's constant" (about \(\displaystyle 9\times 10^9\) Newton meters squared per Coulomb squared).

Imagine dividing the ring into many sectors by drawing lines, a constant angle \(\displaystyle \Delta\theta\) apart so that the length of each sector is \(\displaystyle R\Delta\theta\) where R is the radius of the ring. Similarly imagine dividing the rod into many short segments of length \(\displaystyle \Delta x\). Given point P on the ring, at angle \(\displaystyle \theta\) and point Q on the rod at height x, The distance between P and Q is, by the Pythagorean theorem, \(\displaystyle r= \sqrt{x^2+ R^2}\). That little segment of the ring is the fraction \(\displaystyle \frac{R\Delta\theta}{2\pi R}= \frac{\Delta\theta}{2\pi}\) of the ring so (assuming the charge is uniformly distributed) the charge on it is \(\displaystyle \frac{Q\Delta\theta}{2\pi}\). That little segment of the bar is the fraction \(\displaystyle \frac{\Delta x}{3\alpha- 2\alpha}= \frac{\Delta x}{\alpha}\) so (assuming the charge is uniformly distributed, the charge on it is \(\displaystyle \frac{Q\Delta x}{\alpha}\).

Putting those together, the force between P and Q is \(\displaystyle k_e\frac{Q^2\Delta x\Delta\theta}{2\pi\alpha(x^2+ R^2)}\).

The total force between ring and rod is the sum of those over all segments of the ring and rod. Taking the limit as \(\displaystyle \Delta\theta\) and \(\displaystyle \Delta x\) become infinitesimal, we get the double integral

\(\displaystyle \frac{k_eQ^2}{2\pi\alpha}\int_{x= \alpha}^{2\alpha}\int_{\theta= 0}^{2\pi}\frac{dxd\theta}{x^2+ R^2}\).