an 'Adipocyte' (fat cell), sometimes simply called adipose, are cells that specialise in fat storage. adipose tissue is a mainly made up of adipocytes. that is why adipose tissue is often referred to as fatty tissue, because the adipose tissue is made up of adipocytes which have fat stored in them. when you hear the word adipose its generally referring to fat, and remember lipid is another word for fat. eg : if something is lipid soluble, it means that it is fat soluble (able to disolve in fats/lipids). so i believe the answer to your question is adipocytes.
Animals usually store excess energy in fat cells as fats.
Cells and carbohydrates are the two nutrients which store energy.
cells need fat because they store energy and a certain fat, ATP is the main source of energy for fat
Fats (adipose tissue) store energy and certain fat-soluble vitamins like A, D, E, and K.
Fat cells store nutrition in body which can later be changed to energy as needed by body. Fat cells also provide cushion in some cases.
Yes, fat is used by cells for energy storage. Cells get most of their energy right away from carbohydrates. Any excess that is not used is stored as fat, which can provide energy later on when it is necessary.
Cells store fats in fat cells; starch gets converted to glycogen and is stored in the liver in humans. Excess calories in general become fat cells.
The three different kinds of fats are: Saturated Fats, Monounsaturated Fats, and Polyunsaturated Fats. Hope this is what you were looking for!
Fats are classified as lipids.