Several factors come into play here.
The last two are adjustable, and can be custom made to a degree for any electric guitar. On some acoustics, and a lot of classicals, it's possible, but more involved.
You may think small hands = small measurements for the others. It's not always so. Fingerboard radius starts at 0 with a flat 'board, which actually may suit your hands. The scale length will obviously mean each fret is smaller on a shorter scale length, although once into the dusty area, there's not a lot of difference - except things can get too tight. The neck profile is one factor that is important, but that changes as the neck gets towards the body of the guitar. And the width of the nut, where the strings are at their lowest notes, is probably the most important. For small hands, the thinner the better, usually.
But all the factors tend to blend, as each manufacturer has their own recipe for each model. Your best bet is to try out many guitars, and at some point, one will say 'I'm yours'. Other factors need considering, too. Body profile, balance, sound, weight. Whilst it may be possible to go in armed with your perfect formula, there's always going to be a compromise. Bit like finding a husband or wife...
I've had hands about the same size as yours for all of my adult life (so far), and I play most kinds of guitars. Didn't get on with Les Pauls or early Strats, and small hands probably had something to do with that. Along with small hands comes a small body sometimes. Certainly in my case. This makes some guitars harder to play, for example Gibson 335 (or deeper bodied jazz guitars) while sitting down. Standing is fine.