I can pretty much guarantee you @Megos1286
that you do not have a Monstera minima. You have a Rhaphidophora tetrasperma.
If you would permit me, Monstera minima is actually extremely rare in cultivation. Some specimens do exist in botanical gardens, and in private collections, (especially in the area where they naturally occur) and some of these have been shared, but this plant is not a current frequent player of the plant trade.
Rhaphidophora tetrasperma, however, has been on the circuit for many years. And this is where the complicating factor comes in: people who don't realize that these plants are 2 different genuses call this plant 'The Mini-Monstera', From that misnomer, the 2 plants have become irreversibly linked in the mind of the plant buying (and selling) public. This plant is ALSO misnamed and sold under the name 'Philodendron GINNY' so if you see that do not buy it again you will be buying the same plant twice.
This is the data regarding both these plants. I wouldn't post it, its boring, but you asked LOL what the difference is.
Rhaphidophora tertasperma was first described by HOOK in 1893. It comes from peninsular Malaysia and Thailand. In his excellent scientific paper published in the Garden Bulletin, Singapore, 51, (1999) pp. 183-256 Dr. Peter Boyce gives the complete description of this plant. It is found in dry to moist and into wet forest, growing on sandstone and granite, as a shingling juvenile which eventually turns into its adult form (the fenestrated 'monstera looking' leaves that you have. It is almost never sold as the juvenile form, and what is most commonly sold is more than one rooted top cutting of an adult plant) The adult leaves cling to the stone as it grows upward.
Monstera minima, on the other hand, comes from PANAMA and COLOMBIA. It was first describes in 1967 by Duke, a single specimen was collected in Panama in the region of Choco, Comarcu de San Blas. It was recollected again by Madison in 1977 in the Reserva El Amargal. This plant is ONLY known from the Carribean coast of Panama and the Pacific slope of No. Colombia growing in wet premontane and wet tropical forest. It is often confused in the wild with Monstera obliqua and Monstera xanthospatha (Jacome and Croat, 2002, Aroideana, Vol 25 p. 60). It is extremely uncommon in cultivation.