Yes, my apologies for the snark, but let's get back to science then. I have found this an interesting investigation now.
I found a paper linked by universetoday.com which provides some data points. It could be said, that there are 70,000 flash events on the Moon every year. They are extremely short in duration, 33 to 165ms. With the new dual-band NEOLIANT, they've mathed out temperatures. And from "the first ten [flashes] they detected, they obtained temperature estimates ranging from about 1,300 to 2,800 °C ( 2372 to 5072 °F)." This is approaching Red Star levels. The 'coldest' of know Stars, iirc.
They estimate as well the impactor mass to be a 100g to 55kg. This 1 mag higher then previous estimates. Speed of the impactor is basically an unknown and could be anywhere from a slow to hyper. Such is the difficulty when deducing things from a few pixels of a picture.
So of course, we only see flashes. We don't see what caused the flash, or what's leftover on the surface afterward. However if the Moon as received over a million impacts the last couple decades, I would love to see a time-lapse of the crater morphing that must be going on.
So where does the flash we are measuring come from. The paper only refers to this.
"Pioneering laboratory experiments were conducted more than 40 years ago, using dust accelerators and photomultipliers with filters at several wavelengths, allowing the estimation of the plasma
temperature (Eichhorn 1975, 1976; Burchell et al. 1996a,b)."
Emphasis of course all me, because that surely makes a difference I think. As would a charged object moving through dusty space snapping tiny rocky insects out of the vacuum in a flash of light. spiz, snap, sizzle.
Don't get me wrong, of course impact craters occur, but I don't believe these flashes are from kinetic only impacts. Maybe I'm wrong. Until we get more then a few pixels of light, it's going to be hard to tell unless someone goes up there and get's a GoPro of it.