In this answer different capacitor symbols are discussed. The asymmetrical one will be an electrolytic, which is polarized, and then the difference between the straight and the curved line allows you to identify the polarization.
Nevertheless the same symbol is also used for non-polarized capacitors, which is nonsense, because there the orientation doesn't matter, which should be indicated by a symmetrical symbol.
In that case an electrolytic is indicated by a plus next to the symbol:
Here there's no plus, but the 100 nF uses a different symbol, so it's safe to assume that the ones with the curved lines are electrolytics. Yes, it's complicated.
nishu says the polarized (electrolytics) are mainly used for high voltage, but that's not completely true. Mains voltage EMI suppression capacitors are non-polarized, and have to be , because of their AC use. On the other hand, in this schematic a polarized cap is used for 5 V DC, so that isn't high voltage.
Electrolytics are mainly used for higher capacities, say starting at a few µF. You can have ceramics with that capacity too, but they're more expensive, and then most often aluminium electrolytics are chosen, despite their worse performance.
Conclusion: the 10 µF parts are electrolytics, preferably tantalum. The 100 nF are ceramics, preferably X7R.