Not really. Humans have lost exons 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, 8 and 11, compared to mouse. Exon 1 doesn’t really tell you very much – it only has three bases of coding sequence, and wouldn’t be the same in humans even if the gene were still functional. So humans have effectively lost 6 out of 11 exons, or more than half, while guinea pigs have lost 1 out of 11. It’s not at all surprising that the one lost by guinea pigs should also have been lost by humans, given how many they lost. In other words, that’s the kind of convergence we would expect to see by chance.
In contrast, chimpanzees have also lost exons 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, 8, 11. And so have macaques. And so have gorillas. In other words, all of the other higher primates have lost exactly the same exons as humans, which is not at all what you would expect by chance.