As a former teenage girl, my immediate response to your question is that I didn't feel any differently about my father when I was a teen than I did when I was younger than that. He was a kind, loving, father who had always spent time with me (mostly just talking about stuff or else trying to make me and/or my siblings laugh). He talked about everything (just as my mother did) - the big and small stuff of life, values, why some things aren't "great" to do, etc. etc. Now that I'm a parent of grown kids, I can say that just as I simply love just being with any of my kids, I just loved being with my father when I was a kid. When you love someone a lot you're just happy to be with him/her.
My father was a good person and a kind, good, father who did all the things any loving, good, father does for his kids. He died when I had just turned 21, and the first thing I thought of when the nurse told us that was that he would never get to see my children. From the time I was about three years old, I know that my father was an example for me of what a good, kind, caring, man is; so by the time I was a teen, all that "seeing his example" was pretty much "ancient history" and ingrained in me. So, as a teen, to me, all I really cared about was that I had him in my life. Maybe the payoff for fathers who do a good job from the time their daughters are born is that all their teen daughters want/need from them is to have them in their life (and hopefully, happy and healthy).
I know that may seem as if I'm underestimating the role of/importance of fathers in a teen daughter's life; but I'm not if you think about it. To me, the MOST important thing about the love between parents and kids is that pure love than means people just enjoy having the other(s) in their life. Maybe daughters no longer need their father to teach them how to ride a bike or cook great eggs, but those are the small things. The big thing is that love than means a daughter just likes being with her father (and maybe having him not try to teach her things or tell her right from wrong, but just enjoy her company and seeing what a fine and capable person she's become).
As a parent and adult, I now see what my father missed out on by dying so young. I've just always hoped he knew how happy I was, and how loved I felt, just because he was the person he was. What daughter could want or need for relevance than that.... .