they are probably without atmosphere and broiling hot.
Actually, I wouldn't assume the "no atmosphere" bit. Yes, they're surely hotter than Earth, but they're really massive, too. Let's do a little proportional analysis here:
Assuming the same density as Earth, surface gravity (and escape velocity) goes as the cubed root of mass. So, the 9.4 mass super-earth will have more than double the surface gravity of Earth.
The velocity of atmospheric molecules is also important here, since it determines whether they have enough energy to escape into space. The equilibrium temperature of a planet increases as the square root of the distance to the star decreases, and the molecular velocity increases as the square root of temperature. So, the molecular velocity increases as the fourth root of distance to the star decreases.
In other words, on a planet with twice the surface gravity as Earth, it could be 16 times closer to its parent star than Earth is to the Sun, and still have Earth-like atmospheric constituents (Nitrogen, Oxygen, etc)...and that's not even getting into the idea of atmospheres with heavier molecules than Earth.
The big question is whether these planets have active volcanism. Volcanoes are really good at replenishing atmosphere lost to space. Note that the two terrestrial planets that have thick atmospheres (Earth, Venus) still have active volcanoes, while those that have thin atmospheres (Mars, Mercury) don't have active volcanoes.