No. "Appear a SECOND time...."
The book of Hebrews (those who cross over)(1) was written approx. AD 60-65, before the destruction of Jerusalem and the temple. The use of the word "second" should help the context here.
Who saw Jesus' first appearance?
1 Pet. 1:20 -
"20 He was destined before the foundation of the world but was made manifest at the end of the times for your sake." (RSV)
"foreknown, indeed, before the foundation of the world, and manifested in the last times because of you," (YLT)
"Who verily was foreordained before the foundation of the world, but was manifest in these last times for you," (KJV)
Peter said that Christ became flesh and was manifested on earth during the "last times." As, Christ was manifested, or appeared the first time during the days of ancient Roman empire of the 1st century AD, and as Peter said that Christ was manifested in "these last times" then His first appearance was in the last times during the 1st century AD.
The last times were defined by scripture as the end of the Jewish temple system. It was the end of the earthly sacrificial system, which Christ's sacrifice made obsolete.
The promise in Heb. 9:28 was to those who saw His first appearance. The only ones who saw His first appearance were those living during those last days of the Judean kings appointed by the Roman Caesars, who were going to witness the destruction of the temple, the end of the "heaven and earth" temple and the Mosaic covenant.
Therefore, the only people who could have a second appearance of Him were those who saw His first appearance, those who were living during the 1st century AD. No other generation could have a second appearance of Him, as no other generation saw His 1st appearance.
The verse states that His second coming was "apart from sin", or the YLT has "apart from a sin-offering". Christ had taken care of, completed the sin offering when He was crucified. So, His second coming did not have anything to do with repentance of sins, but for deliverance from the tribulation of those days.
Strong's Gr. 4991: "soteria", meaning deliverance / salvation; used as welfare, prosperity, deliverance, preservation, salvation, safety. (2)
So, as His 2nd appearance could only have been seen by those who saw His 1st appearance in that same generation in which He was crucified, and as His 2nd appearance was not for the issue of repentance of sins, then His 2nd appearance for those eagerly waiting was to rescue them from the torture and torment and persecution they were experiencing. He was going to DELIVER them from physical danger so that His saints could prosper and live.
Rev. 14:13 -
Write: Happy are the dead who in the Lord are **dying from this time**!' Yes, (saith the Spirit,) That they may rest from their labours -- and their works do follow them!'" (YLT) or -
"...Blessed are the dead which die in the Lord from henceforth:..." (KJV) or
"...from now on.." (Interlinear)
Henceforth - or thereafter - from that time forward. From the time the words were spoken in the first century AD, spoken before the temple was destroyed.
Time marched on after that battle of the destruction of Jerusalem. The world was still here. People continued to be born and to live and to die. But, those who died in the Lord, who were faithful unto death were greatly blessed because the method changed.
Instead of having to wait in the prison of Hades all the saved would be gathered into heaven as they died. The method and the process changed when the temple was torn down. Christ had said that not one tittle or jot would pass from the law until the temple and the Mosaic covenant (heaven and earth) passed away (Matt. 5:18) (3). He told them that when He came in His glory He would separate out all those who were in Hades (Matt. 25: 31-34).
His coming in judgement against Jerusalem and that temple was His second appearance, was His coming in glory, and was the 2nd coming for which THEY were eagerly waiting.
Before Christ's crucifixion and ascension no one had entered into heaven (John 1:18; 6:46). (4) But, after His ascension those who died in the Lord were taken into heaven to be where He was (John 17:24).
As Christ was in heaven ruling at the right hand of our Father after His ascension, then all those who were His disciples whom He prayed for were taken into heaven as they died. Salvation was already available to those who died in the Lord after His ascension.
But those souls who were already in Hades (the grave) were still in that prison, and were waiting for the final "end" of that old temple system. All of Revelation is included in the events which Christ told John were shortly to come to pass.
"... to shew unto his servants things which must shortly come to pass;..." (Rev. 1:1, KJV)
"...to shew unto his servants the things which must shortly be done." (Rev. 22:6, KJV) or
"to shew to His servants the things that it behoveth to come quickly:" (Rev. 22:6, YLT)
The word translated in the KJV as "shortly" is more correctly translated in the YLT as "quickly". It Strong's Gr. 5034 "tachos", and it means speed, used as quickness, speed; hastily, immediately. (5)
"Tachos" does not speak to a method of coming but the timing of His coming. Christ told John and the 7 churches that His 2nd coming was very near to them.
Everything contained in the book of Revelation was about to happen to them of that generation which saw Christ's first appearance, from the 1st chapter to the last chapter. They bookmark ALL of the events portrayed by the figurative images of that prophesy, and that includes the destruction of Hades, the realm of the dead portrayed in chap. 20.
"and the death and the hades were cast to the lake of the fire -- this [is] the second death;" (Rev. 20:14, YLT)
"The death and the hades"... the condition of being dead in the grave, the realm of the dead was destroyed when the temple was destroyed. It does not exist any more.
Thus, "henceforth" after the temple was destroyed all those who die in the Lord, who are faithful unto death are gathered into heaven to be with all the others who have gone before (1 Cor. 15:51ff). Those who do not die in the Lord face judgment and are cast out (Matt. 22:12-14; 2 Pet. 2:17)
Stay with the time frame. Stay with the context. Revelation is not about the end of the world, but about the end of the earthly, physical animal sacrificial system under the old Mosaic covenant. When we are reading it today we have to remember that it was written a long time ago, and the future tense verbs and adverbs were heard by those who lived in the generation in which Christ appeared to save mankind.
They were future to them. They are not future to us.
Salvation continues on as the process was established at the temple in 1st century AD on the day Christ's church began, on Pentecost (Acts 2). Life and death continue on, and each person has a choice to live for Christ, or for themselves. The process is on-going, and His harvest is continually increasing (John 4:35).
Crossing Over ShreddingTheVeil
Heaven and Earth Have Passed Away ShreddingTheVeil
Frequent Mistakes Part VII: The Translation of Enoch & ELijah ShreddingTheVeil
Tachos - Biblehub