Not really. I’ll be honest with you, for strength the actual set/rep scheme isn’t that important when it comes to the training effect itself. There are some general rules of course…
Total work reps of 10 to 25 for an exercise (10-15 if you are more in the 90-100% range, 15-25 if you are more in the 80-90% range)
Spending most of your volume in the 80-90% range, not 90-100%… 80-90% builds strength more. 90-100% develops your capacity to showcase the strength you have.
Do not go to failure or to the point of breaking form. There is a difference between training and testing. In training you should dominate every rep you do.
The best average rep per set TO BUILD STRENGTH seems to be 3. That doesn’t mean only doing sets of 3 (although that is pretty much what I do on my strength lifts) but that your average should be 3 or close to it.
For example a 5/4/3/2/1 pyramid… 5+4+3+2+1 = 15 / 5 sets = 3 reps per set.
To showcase strength the average seems to be 2… for example 3/2/1 waves = 3/2/1/3/2/1 = 3+2+1+3+2+1 = 12 / 6 sets = 2 reps per set.
There is benefit from changing your set/reps scheme but it is mostly psychological. Some people feel the need for variation and are more motivated if they rotate their scheme. Others do better on the same scheme (me) and sticking to the same sets/reps scheme makes it easier to evaluate progress.
Both work depending on your psychological profile.