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What are the major components of protein, the dangers that exist with inadequate amounts of protein, and the risks associated with excessive intake?
Protein, carbohydrates and lipids, also called fats, are the three macronutrients found within foods. These three substances differ in structure, function and composition as well as in how they're metabolized once consumed. [ Protein differs most in composition from lipids and carbohydrates, since it contains the elements nitrogen and sulfur The main difference between the composition of
proteins and carbohydrates and lipids is that all proteins contain the element nitrogen. Protein is made up of strings of amino acids, which are defined as the building blocks of proteins. There are 20 common amino acids within the human body, and each amino acid contains at least one atom of nitrogen, with many containing multiple atoms of nitrogen ]
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User: What are the major components of protein, the dangers that exist with inadequate amounts of protein, and the risks associated with excessive intake?

Weegy: Protein, carbohydrates and lipids, also called fats, are the three macronutrients found within foods. These three substances differ in structure, function and composition as well as in how they're metabolized once consumed. [ Protein differs most in composition from lipids and carbohydrates, since it contains the elements nitrogen and sulfur The main difference between the composition of proteins and carbohydrates and lipids is that all proteins contain the element nitrogen. Protein is made up of strings of amino acids, which are defined as the building blocks of proteins. There are 20 common amino acids within the human body, and each amino acid contains at least one atom of nitrogen, with many containing multiple atoms of nitrogen ]
TonioL|Points 10|

User: What are the dangers that exist with inadequate amounts of protein, and the risks associated with excessive intake?





Weegy: You can check the extensive answer here:
Expert answered|patmarone|Points 5542|

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Asked 7/2/2012 11:35:21 AM
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Questions asked by the same visitor
Do Humans need protein at all stages of life for a variety of bodily functions? If so why?
Weegy: Yes, all people need dietary protein, even babies. Differences exist in the quantities of protein the human body needs at different stages in life. Babies experience rapid and continuous growth. [ Every cell, organ and tissue in the body contains some form of protein and without adequate amounts of dietary protein to support its growing needs, a baby would not be able to thrive. Read more: ] User: What are the major components of protein, the dangers that exist with inadequate amounts of protein, and the risks associated with excessive intake? Weegy: Weegy PRO would be appropriate for this question. (More)
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Expert Answered
Asked 7/2/2012 11:27:00 AM
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What are the differences between water-soluble and fat-soluble vitamins? Choose one of the following fat-soluble vitamins: A, D, E, or K. What are the benefits and dosages of the vitamin, problems with high or excessive intake, and the symptoms related to the body¿s deficiency of the vitamin?
Weegy: This is one of the differences between organic ... be difficult to choose which vitamins ... vitamins and water-soluble vitamins. [ Vitamins A, D, E, and K are fat-soluble (More)
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Expert Answered
Updated 7/3/2012 5:24:39 AM
1 Answer/Comment
Difference of Fat Soluble from Water Soluble Vitamins:
Fat Soluble:
Small amounts of vitamins A, D, E and K are needed to maintain good health.
Foods that contain these vitamins will not lose them when cooked.
The body does not need these every day and stores them in the liver when not used.
Most people do not need vitamin supplements.
Megadoses of vitamins A, D, E or K can be toxic and lead to health problems.

Water Soluble:
B-complex vitamins and vitamin C are water-soluble vitamins that are not stored in the body and must be replaced each day.
These vitamins are easily destroyed or washed out during food storage and preparation.
The B-complex group is found in a variety of foods: cereal grains, meat, poultry, eggs, fish, milk, legumes and fresh vegetables.
Citrus fruits are good sources of vitamin C.
Use of megadoses of vitamins is not recommended.
Added 7/3/2012 5:24:39 AM
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