LIPIDS are the biomolecule which has polar head and non polar
That is a phospholipid and they are used for myelin coatings in the brain and for cell membranes.
The head of the phospholipids are polar and the tails are non polar
The non-polar region of a phospholipid are the two fatty acid tails.
they have a polar head and non-polar tails
head is polar and tail is non polar
No - it is the exact opposite. The head (phosphate group) is polar and hydrophilic (water loving). The lipid tails are hydrophobic (non-polar).
A non polar head and a polar tail
It is a polar molecule
oil is non polar molecule
Soap is similar to a phospholipid (of a eukaryatic cell) with a polar head and two nonpolar tails
the two fatty acid tails of the phospholipids are nonpolar, whereas the head is polar
The polar (hydrophilic) head is a result of the phosphate group, which happens to be polar. The non-polar (hydrophobic) tails are the fatty acid chains.
yes it is a non polar molecule
A phospholipid molecule has a non-polar water-insoluble head attached to a longer polar soluble tail.