#1 - Use a smooth paper, like Neenah solar white cardstock, used here for the piece cut above. Or a lot of people seem to swear by American Crafts cardstock & other textured papers. If you want incredibly detailed cuts check this out.
#2 - Use a fairly new blade and be sure you aren't chipping it. Use a new-ish mat also.
#3 - Set it double cut to be sure you are getting all those little cuts & slow the speed down some.
#4 - Check your advanced settings, and change your packet size to 500; Here's some info from Kerri Bradford on that. You can experiment, perhaps 1000 bytes is better for you (as it was for Debbie).
#5 - Clean your blade very regularly, gently removing any built up pieces using a paint brush to prevent build up of paper bits. (If you use a pin or tweezers, do take care not to chip the blade.)
And I've found that...
#6 - As a last resort, you can also tidy up any missed bits 'manually':
An Xacto blade (or hobby knife) is also a wonderful
tool to tidy up the odd little missed cut section.
thought I'd share as a freebie, in case any of you would like to use it:
Download the free Eyelet Lace
.SVG cutting file here.
This is my first .svg, so would you please let me know if it is not okay?
( I don't have Make The Cut or other software to test it out on... ) :-)