Is there a way, or an aircraft that can actually perform this? The F35B fighter jet has hovering capabilities. The only "supposed" images of this 1000 mph spin is from NASA, but the clouds do not move, so it is, in most logic; a computer-animated clip.
At an absolute fixed position you would see the earth move at 1 inch altitude. But you would need to traveling 1000 mph relative to the surface of the earth to hold a fixed position relative to the North star.
At lower altitude the atmosphere moves with the earth. Otherwise we would experience 1000 mph wind on the surface.
There is a spirited debate on fixed position. And this is physics. To me the intent from the OP was clear - take rotation out of the equation.
- At the equator hold a position such that you can draw a straight line between you the rotational axis of the the earth and the center of the Sun. To achieve that you would need to travel apx 1000 mph relative to the surface of the earth and should be able to see that at any altitude.
- Or directly above the axis (north or south) point directly at the Sun. How high would you need to be see the earth spin below you? I don't think you would see it spin as it relatively low angular velocity (one rotation every 24 hours).
I agree this is not an aviation question. I did not think it would into this level of physics. I am good with it getting migrated. If an moderator wants to delete my answer I am good with that.