I was watching a Scott Manley clip about an impact observed by many people during the lunar eclipse.
At 3:07 it shows a before and after image of the impact site they located, and sure enough there is a crater.
The strange part is there is a radiance from that point surrounding it on the surface of the moon. That is the crater picked up dust that was a different color and deposited it on the surface around the impact, and or the color difference is caused by the material of the meteor itself.
Here is the funny thing though. In the before shot no other impact has a radiant pattern around them. Not even a faint one. Which means that disturbance of the surface must happen. In theory there was some other most recent impact in that frame and it should also have a radiant pattern about it.
There must be a wind of some sort, if it is a atmospheric wind, though more dilute than we think of being a wind, or an electrical effect or the solar wind. Something is smoothing the surface.