Sort of, depending on who is talking...
As seen through a modestly good telescope, the poles show white caps that grow and shrink with the seasons. They are not solid caps of ice, metres or even kilometres thick, such as we have on Earth, but just a thin frost of carbon dioxide crystals ("dry ice") and water crystals (snow or hoar frost) mainly on the ground surface. There is more material underground, but not very much and not visible from off the planet.
If that is what you are willing to call a planetary ice cap, then the answer is yes.
If not, then bad luck! No!
Yes, there are polar ice caps on Mars.
Earth and Mars contains water frozen in polar ice caps
No. Uranus does not have a solid surface for the caps to be on. Earth and Mars have polar ice caps.
Mars also has two polar ice caps.
Earth and Mars. The polar ice caps on mars are mainly CO2 ice, frozen carbon dioxide.
Only two planets have polar ice caps: Earth and Mars. Pluto also has polar ice caps, but is no longer considered a planet.
Mars has water (Ice) on its polar caps
Mars and earth
Pluto but it is not a planet anymore Mars also has polar ice caps.
They have polar ice caps and they are rocky
North and South poles.
Yes it does, along with Earth and Mars.
Pluto although entirely covered by ice, is no longer considered a planet. The only planets in our solar system with polar ice caps are Earth and Mars.
Mars has a polar ice cap much like our Earth has ice caps. It also has clouds in the atmosphere.