All orbits of the planets around the sun are elliptical orbits.
Yes, all the planets have elliptical orbits around the sun, although they do not all have the same degree of eccentricity in their elliptical orbits.
All planets do not move in elliptical Orbits in the same direction .unless venus .
All planets have elliptical orbits.
No, because all planets known have elliptical orbits.
Yes. Every closed gravitational orbit is elliptical.
Not "most"; ALL planets have elliptical orbits.
All planets in our solar system have elliptical orbits.
No planet orbits in a perfect circle, all planets follow an elliptical orbit.
Johannes Kepler determined that all planets have elliptical orbits.
Yes, none of the planets in our solar system have exactly circular orbits, though some are more eccentric than others.
As far as we are aware, there are NO astronomical bodies in perfectly circular orbits. EVERY orbit is elliptical. Elliptical orbits are the natural order of things. If a planetary system had formed with the planets in highly eccentric orbits, then over the course of a few billion years, all but a couple of the planets would have been perturbed out of the system, or into the star itself. In a planetary system in which by some far-fetched chance the planets had developed in perfectly circular orbits, then any gravitational perturbation - such as a big solar flare, an asteroid impact, or just the gravitational interaction between the other planets - would have nudged each of the planets into elliptical orbits. A perfectly circular orbit would be like balancing a table on a needle; ANY disturbance would spoil the balance.
Planets follow elliptical orbits, it would be extremely unlikely for any natural orbit to be perfectly circular. Though the orbits of some of our solar system's planets, shrunk down to fit on a standard book page, would appear to be nearly circular.
All closed orbits are elliptical.
If you mean in our Solar System: All of them. All are elliptical, but all are very close to a circle.
The sun's gravity causes a gravitational force to act on all of the planets. This acts as a centripetal force allowing the planets to travel in elliptical orbits.
All the planets in our solar system have elliptical orbits. The planet that has the most eccentric orbit is Mercury. The planet with the largest orbit is Neptune.
They all have cores, made from gas and dust, have atmosphere's, orbit sun, elliptical orbits.
Although all planets have elliptical orbits, Venus has the least eccentric orbit (eccentricity of 0.00677323, where 0 would be circular)
Yes. However, the orbits of all planets are elliptical. Some planets, like Earth, have a very low "eccentricity", which is a measure of how non-circular they are. Earth's orbit is not quite circular, but fairly close. Other planets, like Mars, have more eccentric orbits, and their perihelion and aphelion distances are substantially different.
All orbits are elliptical, no matter what kind of object it is. For comets, the orbits are VERY elliptical.
ALL orbits are elliptical.
Newton's law of universal gravitation can be used to show that all planets orbit the sun in an elliptical path. Each planet also has gravity and keeps their own moons orbiting around them also in elliptical orbits.