This fireball occurred at 5:12 AM MDT over central Colorado.

From the Cloudbait camera. The setting full Moon is seen at the horizon to the right (azimuth 218°)

[official explanation ]This meteor was produced by the annual eta Aquarid shower, which results from debris from Halley's Comet impacting the Earth's atmosphere. These fast (65 km/s, 146,000 mph) meteors usually burn up quickly; this one entered at a shallow angle high in the atmosphere, enabling it to survive longer and flare into a fireball. The meteor path was about 40 km (25 miles) long, traveling south to north between Colorado Springs and Denver. The red asterisk marks the radiant of the eta Aquarid shower. It is easy to see that the path of the meteor points back to this spot in the sky.

Guffey School skycam captured a shot of the meteor and the full moon.

Meteors like this which originate from cometary material are not believed to produce meteorites. In this case, the high speed and presumably fragile meteoroid resulted in all the material burning up a high altitude.