Introduction: The Earth steadily interacts with meteoroids - small interplanetary bodies of miscellaneous dimensions, masses, composition and structure. A part of meteoroids are clearly linked to comets as shower meteors and another part is linked to asteroids and represents the densest part of the interplanetary matter. All meteorites with known pre-atmospheric orbits have the origin in the main belt of asteroids. The penetration of larger meteoroids through the atmosphere gives rise to spectacular luminous events - fireballs. Their photographic recordings provide excellent means to examine physical properties as well as the temporal and spatial distribution of extraterrestrial matter in the near-Earth space. The most efficient tools for registration of these very scarce events are the fireball networks, systems covering large areas of the Earth's surface, with multiple camera stations designed to image a large fraction of the night sky. First such camera network has been established in the Czech Republic and without interruption is in regular operation until now. Methods: In last several years the manually operated fish-eye cameras in the Czech part of the European fireball Network (EN) have been gradually replaced with the new generation cameras, modern and sophisticated completely autonomous fireball observatories (AFO), which were recently developed in the Czech Republic. The AFO's provide us with more complex data on fireballs we get never before. Results: We present complete data on several fireballs as example of capability of our new observing system. We show the high precision of all determined values as well as very detailed information about light curves of all presented cases. We demonstrate also much higher efficiency of this observing system in comparison with manually operated cameras and also its possibilities of operation not only in temperate climate of Central Europe but also in very remote and hostile regions, such as the Nullarbor desert of Western Australia.