Almost every guy in the UK will be able to sing along to ‘Fot I Hose’, but it’s unlikely any of them know who’s behind the ‘Flat Beat’ style melody. The tongue tiring Aabenbaringen over aaskammen, but then us English speakers aren’t the centre of the universe, is the third album from Norweigan electo wonderkids Casiokids.

Whilst the opening track, see album title, channels the opening credits to a romantic film in Paris, this isn’t what Casiokids are about. No, the clue to their true nature is in the name, keyboards and lots of them.

Track two, ‘Det Haster!’, certainly delivers on that front. Bursting forth with a bouncing synth stride highlights everything that Casiokids do well. An infectious collection of eclectic beats accompanying their high, casual and effortlessly listenable vocals. Alternatively, ‘Dresinen’ opens to spiky post-punk guitar before delving back under their shimmering synth blanket. The guitar does poke its head out to have a little look around a couple of times, but it’s when it’s hidden underneath its space synth counterpart that the track really shines.

Quantum leaping again into Friendly Fires soulful Caribbean bodies, ‘Golden Years’ plays out their brand of indie disco that would make Ed Macfarlane’s hips proud to twist to. A theme they carry over to ‘Olympiske Leker’ but with a little more disco and a lot more synth. Starting to see a theme develop?

Whilst your mood is up Casiokids unfortunately bring you back down with a dreary non-event in the form of ‘Dr. Tarzan Monsoon. It’s an ambient electronic, ‘oh it’s ended, completely forgot that was even playing’ kind of track. Except when you notice you realise you’ve daydreamed through track seven as well.

But man does number eight ‘Elefantenes Hemmelige Gravplass’ do its best to pick up the slack. It brings some 80’s charm to the album. There’s some real suave to it. Think Ryan Gosling in a suit taking off or putting on some sunglasses (whichever you find cooler) and slow walking. There’s a certain assured strut to the track that’ll have you swaying where you stand.

’Kaskaden’ welcomes back the wonky electropop to get you back into your dancing shoes (for all too brief of a moment) but ‘London Zoo’ expands, and sets the themetune to a full night at Casiokids’ club in four short minutes, before ‘Aldri Ska Me Ha Det Goy’ sets the tune for the taxi home.

Although it’s their third outing, it still feels like the four-piece are finding their 'sound'. But you know what, when they show they can do so much so well, there may not be a need to settle down just yet.