Leaves appears to be in regular size where it is more jade green with variegation at the center of the leaf. This is the very common type - easily available in most nurseries.
The variegation appears to be very uniform in all of the leaves - more like a silver splash on the leaf surface and the olive green colors on the main veins have a indented appearance.
Pictus meaning painted - this particular variety have those spots and splashes indentified as such.
Often the common name is a misnomer - it is named as Pothos but its characteristics and behavior is far from it - it is very sensitive and very different from pothos, philodendron or Epipremnum aureum needs & care. It doesn't grow well in the same conditions in which those plants thrive.
The challenge is far greater if you just received a cutting.
You can start cuttings - rooting them in shallow water like what you can do with some philodendron trailing species (heart-leaf philodendron / Brazil) & Epipremnum aureum types (golden pothos)
All of these does root vigorously & grow well except for Scindapsus pictus cuttings:
The rarely took root - and often slowly succumb to rot at the cutting edges and may turn the leaves yellow.
Even if potting them directly after cutting them - you may not able to see immediate growth progress, rather the foliage slowly rolled inward and dying. Eventually it drops off all the leaves and the bare stalk remained and after many weeks - I was able to see a new shoot appearing.
This happens for like 1 out of 5 cuttings - very low chances of survival.
I wouldn't recommend this to be rooted in water - rather there is more success when layering the trailing rooted vine on another pot and let it take rooting in them and trimming it off - separating it from the mother plant have greater success than placing it into water or direct cutting.
After purchasing this plant for about 3 months plus - suddenly you find that the plant is slowly fading and dying away - facing root rot.
When you open up the whole root-ball - you started noticing all the roots had rotten away and wondered what happened?
Basically, the medium of which this plant is planted were cocopeat and the whole composition had turned hardened but mushy when watered. You will also find the medium smells rotten. By then, it appears to be too late as all you will have rescued is some of the trailing vine with aerial roots attached at the surface.
Too much water can kill them - therefore keeping the medium moist but not dripping wet is essential. It is best not to place them with a water saucer underneath the pot - it works for most pothos species but not for this one - rather treat it more on a drier side and water it when the medium is slightly dry.
Also Oscmocote (a tiny spherical fertilizer) a few pieces of it added on weekly basis - a slow release fertilizer seemed to be the best for them.
Once the plant had established itself - there is nothing much to worry about.
Also there is a slight variation appearance between the two common species:
Satin Pothos - Scindapsus pictus 'Exotica' vs Silver Pothos - Scindapsus pictus 'Argyraeus'
The later appears to be more darker and variegation is very spaced out.
Do click on the link below to view other types of Scindapsus and their Care & Maintenance:
Scindapsus pictus - Best Indoor Plants