First off, you need to make sure you can print in a semi-fine resolution such as 0.1mm, as the internal base is 2.5mm from the bed, and the lettering is 2.5mm high, so this is a very low print (5mm on the Z)
You also need to make sure that if you have a large enough bed, that you ensure that the items are not touching on the bed, some slicers will not detect collisions and will instead join the objects and you’ll end up with a big hunk of plastic.
As this is not a structural part, you can really use any appropriate infill, but we generally never go under 25% on our stuff, and we generally always us 3D Honeycomb.
Once you have your object all sliced up, you are ready to print!
Now you have to remember that print times vary by printer, especially in your printing speed for details, for this one you may want to slow it right down for the lettering and to help avoid any stringing.
Also be aware that the density of your material and the cost from your provider must be taken into account, as well as any failed prints if you are new to the scene. So the following values should be taken as a guide.