He won't come tomorrow if he came yesterday.
If he came yesterday, he won't come tomorrow.
This form of if can be semantically equivalent to "since" or "given (the fact)":
He won't come tomorrow, since he came yesterday.
Since he came yesterday, he won't come tomorrow.
(For example, he has already made his weekly visit.)
There's no reason to expect him to come again tomorrow, given the fact that he was here yesterday.
Given the fact that he was here yesterday, there's no reason to expect him to come again tomorrow.
But the factualness of the condition need not be known:
If the train broke down a mile south of us, it won't be arriving on
There, the future tense won't refers to what will not take place if it turns out to be true that the train did break down.