Childhood chums Letherette have been wowing the Internet on Ninja Tune since their first EP with the label, Featurette, last year. Imbued with tinges of Ed Banger, the Wolverhampton duo proceeded to impress with a further three EPs, a selection of remixes and some jaw-dropping live sets. They've been consistently impressive with their mini/taster releases, nestling themselves somewhere in the Channel, between British dance music and French electro á la Daft Punk. They're oozing funk bass and disco melodies, but the pair also keep one foot in the UK, with nods to the drum'n'bass and dubstep of good ol' London. Their eponymous debut full-length is the culmination of a years hard teasing, intense work and the result is something pretty special.

Recent single 'D&T' wears shades of Breakbot and Daft Punk. It's a track adorned with glowsticks and cheesy 80s guitars, a track full of melody and Gallic house – it's smooth and sensual, but also highly hazy and doused in trance. 'Gas Stations And Restaurants' is an electro-jazz number, with icicle keys drip-dropping behind the clattering of muffled percussion. It recalls MMOTHS' or Jamie Woons' dusktronica. It's a slow jam injected with cloak and dagger mysteriousness. 'Boosted' features a glut of warped, dissonant synths. Skewed vocals resonate like Disney-butcher Pogo and the effort feels decisively strange, like something is just slightly off.

The album is a treasure trove of dancefloor fillers – almost every track on Letherette has the potential to charm even the grumpiest feet and surliest hips. It's destined for clubs. Even the more lethargic cuts like 'Cold Clam' still have a pulse to them, a living essence that demands attention in the form of rhythmic body convulsions. Letherette scrape together cornucopia of influences on this record, and there are many recognisable facets on offer. Sometimes you glimpse R&B, other times you may steal a gaze at some experimental electronica. Though there are comparisons easily drawn – especially to Daft Punk – it never feels derivative. It feels like a sole product that pays homage to bigger deities of the music world and gives respect to inspiring contemporaries.

Swaggering into the album is fan favourite 'Warstones' from their Featurette EP. The percussion is relentless, and pounding snares pave the way for filthy, degraded bass to slither in. This is the sort of noise that should be essential for any night out – it's motivational and frantic. James Bond of the future would have 'I Always Wanted You Back' as his theme. It's got chopped up strings cascading through shuffling hip-hop beats, and brazenly affected guitar slobbing around in the background. 'The One' is distinctly British. Post-dubstep tremors click away like chattering teeth, confused wailing samples puncture wobbling pads. It's spacious, almost desolate and full of jittering chaos.

The electronic duo began life as a mysterious silence-busting outfit with a penchant for 90s dance and the French. On their debut they've crafted a kinetic sound. The LP is stuffed with moments that will ensure that this once-enigmatic pairing will not stay so for long – it's a charismatic offering with plenty of weight to throw around. They're clearly not one trick ponies either, and though there are some instances that bear resemblance to other acts, they're not just borrowing snippets, they're building on fragments of ideas with their culture-combining sounds.