Some bases in DNA are occasionally methylated, typically C in eukaryotes and A in prokaryotes. This provides an additional ‘code’ to the information stored in DNA. How is this code maintained during DNA replication?
This question is just nasty - but it does make you think.
The enzyme TdT (Terminal deoxynucleotidyl Transferase) catalyses the addition of nucleotides onto 3' DNA ends without any template. It is therefore considered a DNA polymerase. It is found largely in B- and T-cells. Remember it as you learn about lymphocytes in Immunology.
Then there is the whole issue of Translesional DNA polymerases. It's a bit of a stretch to consider the contiguous strand sitting under the active site a 'template' if there is no base there.
The correct answer is: Yes.