English common error: wrong pronunciation after a decimal point
Many of my students over the years, especially Spanish speaking ones, pronounce numbers wrongly after a decimal point. They treat the numbers after a decimal as one when actually each individual number after a decimal point should be pronounced. So, you must not pronounce the series of numbers after decimal point as one individual number. For example, to pronounce the number ‘5.567’, we do not say ‘five point five hundred and sixty-seven’. You have to say ‘five point five six seven’. Similarly '69.981' would be 'sixty nine point nine eight one'. This is standard UK English. This applies to all numbers after a decimal point. It is possible that you will find variations with native English spoken in other parts of the world although as an 11 year English teacher and a holder of a Master in Translation, I have never heard any variation.