Question 1: ________ sometimes referred to his discoveries as planètes in French, but more often as satellites.
Question 2: The most common dividing line on what is considered a moon rests upon whether the ________ is below the surface of the larger body, though this is somewhat arbitrary, as it relies on distance as well as relative mass.
Question 3: Some, such as ________, are double asteroids with two comparably sized components.
Question 4: Triton is another exception, which although large and in a close, circular orbit, is thought to be a captured ________.
Question 5: Of the inner planets, Mercury and Venus have no moons at all; Earth has one large moon, known as the Moon; and ________ has two tiny moons, Phobos and Deimos.
Question 6: Galileo chose to refer to his discoveries as Planetæ (" ________"), but later discoverers chose other terms to distinguish them from the objects they orbited.
Question 7: Enceladus and Triton both have active features resembling ________, although in the case of Triton solar heating appears to provide the energy.
Question 8: Some studies estimate that up to 15% of all ________ could have satellites.
Question 9: The only known exception is ________'s moon Hyperion, which rotates chaotically because of the gravitational influence of Titan.
Question 10: Furthermore, the suspected rings are thought to be narrow, a phenomenon normally associated with [5 ] ________.