Caption: "An animation illustrating the original design of the Global Positioning System (GPS) Space Segment, with 24 GPS artificial satellites (4 artificial satellites in each of 6 orbits), showing the evolution of the number of visible artificial satellites from a fixed point (45° N) on Earth (considering "visibility" as having direct line of sight)." (Slightly edited.)
Features:
So they don't rise and set all that frequently. Their orbital periods are about half a sidereal day = 86164.1 s. The SI day = 86400 s (exact by definition).
Note that from Kepler's 3rd law, we obtain the fiducial-value orbital period formula for a test particle (i.e., an astro-body of negligible mass)
p_earth_orbit = 2π/(GM) = (84.4902 ... minutes)*(M/M_⊕)*(R/R_eq_⊕)**(3/2) = (1.40817 ... hours)*(M/M_⊕)*(R/R_eq_⊕)**(3/2) = (0.0586737 ... days)*(M/M_⊕)*(R/R_eq_⊕)**(3/2) ,
where M is the mass of the orbited astro-body (assumed to have infinite mass relative to the test particle mass), R is mean orbital radius (AKA semi-major axis of the orbit, gravitational constant G = 6.67408(31)*10**(-11) (MKS units), Earth mass M_⊕ = 5.9722(6)*10**24 kg, and Earth equatorial radius R_eq_⊕ 6378.1370 km. So at orbital radius ∼ 26600 km ≅ 4 R_eq_⊕, we expect an orbital period ∼ 8*0.06 ≅ 0.5 days which agrees with what we said above.
The best example of this point is the artificial satellites whose orbital axial tilt is ∼ 30° away from the observer. The near edge of this orbit is the higher edge.