I do not know the specific hardware mentioned, but I will attempt a general answer. The short version is "no".
Optical triggers of most studio flash gear are specifically for the flash itself, and not control and command information. As a counter example, Nikon CLS (Creative Lighting System) uses pre-flash pulses of light to communicate settings ahead of the primary flash. For most "dumb" flash triggers, the actual flash itself, during the camera's exposure, is what triggers the slave. The slave flash can fire quickly enough that the camera's shutter is still open.
A Camera, at least a DSLR with all the mechanics it requires, is not fast enough to fire if triggered by the actual flash output; it would miss the light of the triggering flash. For example, my Nikon D5, which is pretty fast, has a pre-focused shutter lag of about 41ms, which is about 1/24th of a second. That sounds fast, but the flash duration of fairly slow studio strobes is still in the hundredths of a second, so it is well extinguished before the shutter could open.
Firing a synchronized camera requires a common signal that will fire the camera slightly ahead of the flash, giving the camera adequate "advanced notice" that it can get all the mechanics moving and fire. Generally the trigger fires the camera; the camera fires the flash(s). Flashes work together because even if the flashes are not perfectly synchronized (as in remotes fired by a master flash output), they all still manage to fire during the relatively slow shutter open period. Using some form of radio or wired poppers on each device, fired together, is the straightforward answer, as then the camera lags and flash timing are coordinated. At the very least you need the cameras triggered from the same source. Even then you may have issues with mixed equipment in both cameras being able to see all flashes during their (perhaps not quite precisely synchronized) shutter open time. Increasing the length of shutter open can help with near-miss issues.
Incidentally the CLS mentioned is just for flash; to my knowledge it also will not fire a camera, but was mentioned as an example of pre-exposure control signals, as opposed to during-exposure light output.