Sapphire Las Vegas is debuting the world's first robotic exotic dancers, Jan. 8, 2017. In this photo, the robot 'Robotis OP2' kicks a ball on the last day of the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, Feb. 25, 2016. Getty Images

Sapphire Las Vegas, the gentlemen’s club at 3025 Sammy Davis Jr. Drive in Las Vegas, Nevada, will be presenting a pair of robotic exotic dancers next week to coincide with the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) 2018. The electronic twins, dubbed "R2DoubleD" and "TripleCPU," will be unveiled at the club at 8 p.m. EST on Monday (Jan. 8), reports said Friday.

"We thought this would be a great way to tie into the CES crowd," Sapphire owner Peter Feinstein said during a phone call on Friday to the Las Vegas Review Journal.

"These robots are interesting because of the technology, and they’re a lot of fun. They really are art pieces, originally," he added.

The twin robots were created by U.K.-based artist Giles Walker, and traveled all the way from London to make their debut on stage.

Sapphire Director of Marketing Shai Cohen was said to have noticed them in a YouTube clip about a street exhibit in Australia. They are said to be the first ever and only robot adult dancers to be found anywhere in the world.

Walker is also expected to join in the unveiling on Monday. CES exhibitors can RSVP at 702-869-0003, but the robots are open to any visitors from Tuesday through Jan. 12.

The club owner expressed his eagerness for the duo’s week-long stay.

"We thought, 'Why not have some fun with it?'" Feinstein said. "This is Las Vegas."

An introductory video to the unveiling was posted on YouTube on Jan. 2 and has already garnered over 13,000 views at the time of publishing this story. Guests are invited to take photos with the robots and also interact with them. The club claims "their motherboards bring all the boys to the yard!," according to the Review Journal.

In an interview with online publication the Verge in December, Walker explained that the robots were majorly created as a commentary on surveillance throughout Great Britain and not about robotics or job automation.

"At the time (when I made them), they were putting CCTV cameras up all around London, and Britain was becoming the most surveilled society in the world," Walker said. "So I was playing with this idea of voyeurism, and who has the power in that relationship; whether it’s the voyeur or the person being watched."

The robots' heads have been made of closed-circuit television audio and video equipment to convey the message that those who are being observed can themselves become voyeurs.