Calibrated radiometric light curves in three separate wavebands are presented for labscale hypervelocity impacts of an aluminum sphere onto aluminum targets conducted at Johns Hopkins University HyFIRE facility. The measured data is compared to synthetic light curves produced from a 3-D radiative transport software suite developed at the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory. The radiative transport code relies on simulated debris clouds as source terms that are generated from Department of Energy (DOE) hydrocode simulations. The DOE hydrocode simulation models the shock physics and large deformations of the hypervelocity impacts. A fragmentation model is then applied to the material predicted to fail by the DOE hydrocodes. This resultant fragmented material is temporally and spatially evolved by the 3-D radiative transport software and the radiation emitted in the three wavebands are compared to sensor data. In addition, we present a semi-analytic model of radiative transport in hypervelocity impact produced debris that we compare both to the full 3-D software, as well as the calibrated sensor data.