Energy is the property that has the body to generate some kind of activity, strength or movement. The energy that moves is known as kinetic and that which stores is called potential. Energy forces are the various elements of nature that we need to produce energy for different uses. Energy Sources
There are basically two types of energy sources: Renewable and non-renewable
Renewables are those that are easily generated and that exist in large quantities, as shown by water, wind and sun; meanwhile, non-renewables are limited and deplete as they are used (for example, uranium, carbon, natural gas and oil).
The idea of an energy source should not be confused with the type of energy. Thus, a source would be the sun (that which produces a type of electrical energy) or oil (which is associated with a type of mechanical or thermal energy).
Individual and collective energy consumption is not something neutral, but it has consequences for the environment, therefore, there is a current of awareness in relation to energy sources that cause less negative impact on the planet.
Resources in our body
To carry out daily activities, our cells need nutrients through a series of foods with which they act as an essential source of energy for daily life.
Carbohydrate consumption is essential for us to have sufficient physical endurance
Carbohydrates become glycogen and are absorbed by muscle tissue. If our diet lacks carbohydrates (also known as carbohydrates) a series of unpleasant symptoms can occur, such as dehydration and lack of minerals.
The fat and protein are other sources of energy stored in the human body. In this way, the three substances mentioned would be our fuel, the energy source that allows us to have a normal life.
Our power as an energy source must be adapted to the needs of each individual in function of their age, gender or type of activity. If a person practices some physical activity intensely, he will surely consume more energy and, therefore, his body should receive more energy. In this sense, it is worth remembering that when feeding us, only 25% of the chemical energy that remains in the muscles is transformed into kinetic energy and the rest is converted into heat, that is, into thermal energy .