Couple of other things to mention…if you are planning to cut out around those individually (make tags or something smaller) then you are about a thousand times better off if you include the cut lines in the same file. (And use one less column of tokens.)
Reason is - cut lines included in the original file will align perfectly with the engraving … there is no way to do that easily if you are trying to eyeball it after the fact. So you want to create any cut lines around a single token first. (You might have cut lines in there underneath all of the engraves and i just don’t see them in the screen shot…I’m just letting you know in case they aren’t there.)
You have to use one less column of tokens to give yourself some working room there with the engraving. If a cut line is around an engrave, the GFUI will treat it as one object, and the cut line will fall outside of the engravable area on the bed. You can engrave everything, try to come back and cut it later, and lose two whole columns of tokens at the left and right sides. Never try to fill up a sheet to the very edges of bed cutting and engraving limits. Give yourself some room. You can use the leftover scraps on the side and top later if you want to, in a separate run, by rotating the leftover scrap 90° and sticking it in that way.
I would probably do what the others have recommended…reduce the number of tokens by one column…then
- Take one logo, create a cut line around it, align it, then group it.
- Copy and arrange it as many times as needed, using one less column.
- Select everything and ungroup it. Do a Select Same on the cut lines and group them together, lock them and turn off visibility.
- Select all of the raster images and turn them into one bitmap.
- Unhide and unlock the cutlines.
- Save as an SVG.
That gives you one large engraving, and a bunch of cutlines perfectly placed on top of it, and the file will be a lot easier to handle.