An astronomical body's Hill radius is the radius of the surrounding spherical region (Hill sphere) within which smaller body's would tend to orbit the body. If body A is orbiting B and the pair together are orbiting C, then if beyond B's Hill radius, A's orbit around B would be unstable and eventually it would directly orbit C. The size of B's Hill radius is determined by the masses and orbit of B around C. If beyond B's Hill radius, A could still orbit B multiple times before breaking away. For example, the Moon is within Earth's Hill radius, and if it weren't, it would not retain a stable orbit around Earth but would eventually orbit around the Sun.
The Hill sphere lies between the L1 and L2 Lagrangian points; of the two bodies. The formula for the Hill radius for a body ("B", such as the Earth) orbiting another ("C", such as the Sun) is:
r ≈ a(1-e)3√(m/3M)
The term tidal radius is often used when discussing gravitationally-bound groups of objects such as an entire stellar cluster or galaxy: the dynamics of a body within the group's tidal radius is determined by that group rather than some other entity.