No. The Moon moves around the Earth. The Earth (together with the Moon) moves around the Sun.No. The Moon moves around the Earth. The Earth (together with the Moon) moves around the Sun.No. The Moon moves around the Earth. The Earth (together with the Moon) moves around the Sun.No. The Moon moves around the Earth. The Earth (together with the Moon) moves 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.)
The moon orbits the earth and together they orbit the sun.
the sun shines on the moon and makes the moon light up at night. (the moon does not make its own light).
== == === === The earth and moon together orbit the sun once a year.
A mun. Or a soon.
The sun makes the moon have different shapes and sometimes the moon looks like nothing.
they do half the time, if the moon is by the sun you won't see it because the intensity of the sun will overpower it
The gravity from the moon and sun work together to form different tides
It doesn't. The Moon moves around Earth; both together move around the Sun.
The tides are stronger in that case - as a result of Sun and Moon "working together" so to speak.
the sun and moon line up together which makes the moon block the sun making it momentarily dark
365 days and a quarter. The Moon orbits the Sun together with the Earth.
If you could compare the sun to the size of a penny, an electronic microscope would be needed to see the moon.
the moon and the sun
Since the Moon is always orbiting Earth, both Earth and Moon together orbit the Sun in 1 year.
The moon orbits the earth and together the earth and the moon orbits the sun. Together the solar system orbits the center of the milkyway (where it is thought to be a black hole).
The tides are stronger when Sun, Earth, and Moon are aligned - this is because when that happens, Sun and Moon work together to produce stronger tides. This happens at full moon, or new moon.
One year: the Moon goes around the Sun together with planet Earth.
At new moon, the Moon is right next to the Sun - that is, you see it in the same direction, more or less. At new moon, the Moon rises together with the Sun.
The Moon is at a distance of about 380,000 km from Earth (on average). Moon and Earth together go around the Sun, at a distance of about 150 million km.
The same as Earth - Earth and Moon orbit the Sun together.
If you pick up a grain of rice, how much heavier would you be? That's about what the difference would be between the Sun alone, and the Sun, Moon, and Earth together. If the Earth were to drop into the Sun, it wouldn't be big enough to make a splash.
Sure it revolves around the Sun - both Earth and Moon move together around the Sun. Answer2: The moon revolves around the earth because the earth's gravitational force on the moon is greater than the sun's. The sun force is enough to also make the moon revolve around the sun also, so the moon revolves around both the earth and the sun.