How Can a Molecule Carry an Overall Nonpolar Charged yet Contain Polar Bonds?

Answer

The molecule in its entirety is non-polar when you look at all the bonds and electrons and protons that it has. But within that molecule on atom has a greater pull of those electrons than another, but they are still sharing the electrons.
Q&A Related to "How Can a Molecule Carry an Overall Nonpolar..."
Yes a molecule can be nonpolar when it contains polar covalent bonds, because think about it. if the molecule is linear in structure, and it has two equally polar bonds on either
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The H2O atom is polar because it has two
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symmetry. overall polarity is about net polarity. If you have polar regions that cancel each other out, the net is zero. example O=C=O. carbon dioxide. very polar bonds. nonpolar
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more,A completely polar bond is more correctly termed ionic bonding and occurs when the difference between electronegativities is large enough that one atom takes an electron from
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Yes a molecule can be nonpolar when it contains polar covalent bonds, because think about it. if the molecule is linear in structure, and it has two equally polar ...
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