While you go on a voyage or a long drive, you immerse in the sight of starry sky, try to track the positions of stars, planets, moon and supernovae, and cheer the arrivals of comets, meteors.
You may fail to take it in a right stride assuming that these space bodies never move and stick to the same point in the sky.
But in real, all the stars of Milky Way galaxy are orbiting around its center, since like all the spiral galaxies in Space, Milky Way galaxy is rotating. Sun moves along the Milky Way galaxy, like every other stars do. In the meantime, Sun rotates on its own axis and the planets in the solar system move along it. Adding on, moon revolves around the Earth like, every other natural satellite around various planets. All this sounds incredible and beyond our scope of understanding, yet we are trying to cut the Gordian knot and outreach the reasons behind them.
To get a view of the stars and planets, one needs to visualize the constellation formation in either evening time or in the best early hours of the morning. You must again make a point to observe those positions after few hours and detect the movement of stars. You will able to find that the star you tracked actually moved away from its original position.
The stars are much farther away from the Earth than any distance to be covered on Earth. Many follow the theory that stars change their positions, and they make raw attempts to visualize it. It is certain that one cannot simply detect the motion of the stars just by moving on Earth, in the process, he usually tracks a star or planet wrongly.
The observation needs an unerring eye, expert supervision, refined methods and highly advanced Telescope or binocular to make the observation accurate and proven.
The stars being very far from our Earth still shine bright enough to be pinpointed by the observe. The entire sky rotates through a point in the sky, from where you can notice a “North Star”. However, the stars are not physically moving around the North Star, it is due to the effect of rotation of Earth on its own axis.