The missing word is "geosynchronous".
The Moon orbits the Earth.
The Moon orbits the Earth. The Earth orbits around The Sun. The Earth revolves (spins) around it's own axis.
no its funny. moon is a natural satellite to revolve around earth
Earth orbits or revolves around the sun and rotates about its axis.
The earth and the other planets as well as asteroids all revolve around the sun like the moon and artificial satellites revolve around the earth.
The moon orbits the Earth every 27.3 days.
The planet Venus orbits the sun.
In a way, the moon does revolve around the sun. It orbits around the Earth, which is orbiting around the sun at the same time.
Obviously the earth does not revolve around itself, but all naturally occurring orbits are eliptical, so the answer to whatever you intended to ask is probably yes.
Because of Earth's gravity.
About 27 days. The moon orbits the earth, not revolves.
No, it orbits the earth once every 27.5 days or so.
Satellites orbit the Earth. The planets orbit and revolve around the sun.
No, the Earth and the Moon revolve together around the Sun. (The Moon orbits the Earth and both orbit the Sun together.)
No planets resolves around the earth. satellites revolve round planets. No planets are in orbit around the Earth. Our moon does, but that is a natural satellite or `moon`.
With great velocity; which counteracts the gravitational attraction, so they stay in orbit.
Saying that the earth revolves around the sun is the same as saying that it orbits around the sun. Rotation refers to the spinning of the earth on its axis.
Planets orbit stars. Our planet (earth) orbits a star we call the sun.
The verb is also "to orbit". Also, the word "revolve" is used, as in: "The Earth orbits the Sun." "The Earth revolves around the Sun."
They are just left a certain distance from earth and Satellites revolve around earth due to Gravitational force
Any object that ORBITS the earth is classified as a satellite. The Moon is a natural satellite Man made satellites are classified as just satellites.
Satellites of the Earth are held in their orbits by the Earth's gravity. That includes the Moon and all the artificial satellites etc. that are up there.
Usually these are called satellites, like the ones that make GPS and our TVs work. The Moon is also technically a satellite because it revolves/orbits the earth. I hope this helps you out :)
The Earth orbits the Sun, and the Moon orbits the Earth. Technically these bodies revolve around their common center of gravity, but in both cases that point is within the larger of the two.