No, because the IM-1 Nova-C mission will be the first time that LOX is ever used to propel something in deep space. LOX (liquid oxygen) is a very common oxidizer in rocket engines, but it is not typically used for missions beyond geosynchronous orbit (GEO) because it is a cryogenic fluid, meaning it needs to be stored at very low temperatures. This makes it difficult and expensive to transport and use in space.
The Blok-D engine that you mentioned was designed to use LOX as an oxidizer, but it was never flown on a nominal N1 flight. The N1 was a Soviet rocket that was designed to send a crewed spacecraft to the Moon, but it never succeeded in doing so. The Blok-D engine was intended to be used on the third stage of the N1 rocket, which would have taken the spacecraft into deep space.
The IM-1 Nova-C mission will use a different rocket engine, the Nova-C engine, which is also designed to use LOX as an oxidizer. The Nova-C engine is being developed by Intuitive Machines, a private company that is developing lunar landers. The IM-1 Nova-C mission is the first test flight of the Nova-C lander, and it will not go into deep space. However, it will be the first time that LOX has been used to propel something beyond GEO.
The IM-1 Nova-C mission is a significant milestone for the use of LOX in deep space propulsion. If the mission is successful, it could pave the way for future missions that use LOX to travel to Mars and other destinations beyond Earth orbit.