The answer is polar and hydrophilic.
C-polar and hydrophilic
Phospholipids are the amphipathic molecules and have both polar and non-polar parts in their structure. The phospholipid head is a polar and hydrophilic part which makes the outer part of the bilayer in the cell membrane. The phospholipid tails are non-polar and hydrophobic and are buried in the core of the bilayer to stay away from water.
The phospholipid head is the hydrophilic (water-loving) part of a phospholipid, it is usually made of a phosphate group (negatively charged) and a glycerol molecule.
A phospholipid in its basic form is an amphipathic molecule (has both hydrophobic and hydrophilic components). It contains a phosphate group on one end, called the “head”, and two chains of fatty acids known as the “tails”, those molecules are sometimes attached together by a glycerol molecule that also forms part of the head (phosphoglycerides).
The phosphate group is negatively charged that attracts the polar molecules of their environment (i.e. water or polar amino acids). In contrast, the lipid tails, are hydrophobic or non-polar, which means that repels and are repelled by polar molecules, such as, water.
Have a nice day! :)
Karp, G. (2007). Cell and Molecular Biology. John Wiley & Sons Incorporated.
Boundless Chemistry. https://www.boundless.com/chemistry/textbooks/boundless-chemistry-textbook/. License: CC BY-SA: Attribution-ShareAlike
The 'head' of a phospholipid is hydrophilic (attracted to water - polar), while the hydrophobic (non-polar) 'tails' repel water. The hydrophillic head contains the negatively charged phosphate group, and may contain other polar groups. The hydrophobic tail usually consists of long fatty acid non-polar hydrocarbon chains.
hope it helps
Hope that Helps
i think its b
nonpolar and hydrophilic
polar and hyd...