It is the Earth that moves (rotates on its axis) which makes the stars appear to move roughly from east to west (as does the Sun). The Pole Star appears to be stationary (but wobbles a little) as it is above the axis of the Geographic North Pole. The orbit of the moon sometimes mean that the moon is actually crossing the sky during the day, but the brightness of the sky makes it difficult to spot with the naked eye. During a Lunar Eclipse, the Moon passes across the Sun during the day!
The stars themselves are actually moving relative to the Solar System as a whole (and therfore relative to Earth), but this movement is specific to each individual star. For most stars, this movement is too small to notice ... one of the nearest stars is known as "Barnard's Runaway Star" because of its comparatively large proper motion of 10.3 arcseconds per year ... which over a human lifetime, amounts to an apparent change in position of about half the width of the full moon. So we're talking about very very small movements here.
They were all there last time I checked.
The Fade was created in 2007.
Until the Voices Fade... was created in 1999.
The cast of In the Fade - 2013 includes: Kellen Boyle as Ethan Chandler Kinsley Funari as Melanie
The cast of Fade in - 2014 includes: Jennifer Estay Palma as Woman Jak Ruiz as Writer
The cast of Fade Out - 2005 includes: Billy Bob Thornton Milla Jovovich Dylan McDermott
No - they are made up of stars. As long as the stars are there, the constellations will be there too.
They just stay where they are, getting dimmer and dimmer until they fade away.
stars scatter... blah blah and the clouds tatter and fade
A variable star. See related question for more information
Supernova. There are Chinese and European accounts from centuries ago of "guest stars," new stars that appeared and faded from view. We can see the expanding remnants of those supernova today--one is the Crab Nebula.
it is really green but it moves so fast to make it the color it is now...
'Fade' can indeed be a noun - as in 'a fade to black' in a movie. Fade is its own noun.
The sun's light makes the stars fade from view... since constellations are made up from patterns of stars, the answer is no - BUT they're still there in the sky - we just can't see them. In fact - the stars that are in the sky during the day, are the ones we see at night 6 months later.
For after everyone has left the party (after a break/fade in the US screening): The Stars Shine in the Sky Tonight - Eels
It appears to. Radiation has travelled from nearly the farthest visible stars. There seems no reason to expect it to fade out, at least from open space.
Stars scatter in the east tonight and the clouds tatter fade?