No, although different car models differ in many ways, all cars are fundamentally the same. You don't need special lessons if you switch from a Ford to a Chevy.
Assembly language is much the same way. The details vary from processor to processor, but the fundamentals are the same.
Most processors endlessly repeat three basic steps. Each machine cycle results in the execution of one machine instruction. A modern processor performs millions of machine cycles per second.
A machine instruction is a pattern of bits that corresponds to a fundamental operation of the processor such as adding two 32-bit integers together or testing if a value is zero. The details of the machine cycle differ between processor families. The machine cycle of most processor chips looks like the following:
Fetch the Instruction. The instruction is fetched from memory. The program counter (PC) is part of the processor. It contains the address of the instruction in memory.
Increment the Program Counter. The program counter now points to the next instruction.
Execute the Instruction. The operation asked for by the current machine instruction is performed.
On a 32-bit processor, memory addresses are 32 bits wide and so the program counter (PC) holds a 32 bit address.
In what order are machine instructions executed by the basic machine cycle?