150 million km from the Sun (one astronomical unit, 1 AU)
23 hours 56 minutes (one sidereal day)
1g (by definition)
Earth has one moon, the Moon. It has a diameter of 3,500 km (just over a quarter the diameter of the Earth) and orbits at a distance of 380,000 km from the Earth. Proportionately this is much further than the major moons of the other planets: the Moon is about thirty Earth diameters away from the Earth, whereas Callisto (the outermost of the Galilean moons) is only thirteen Jupiter diameters away from Jupiter, and Titan (Saturn’s largest moon) is about ten Saturn diameters away from Saturn.
The Moon is tidally locked to the Earth, meaning that we only ever see one side of it (left-hand picture). The opposite side is called the far side (right-hand picture). (The ‘dark side’ of the Moon is the side that is not currently being illuminated by the Sun. This varies constantly as the Moon rotates on its own axis.)