using 'after' like conditional 'when'

Habitual actions can be expressed with conditional ‘when’.

When he gets angry, she keeps quiet.

Can we use ‘after’ in the same way?

After he gives an order, she carries out.

Thanks a lot.

We’ll have to first fix that sentence and make it “After he gives an order, she carries it out.” I don’t think it’s a good idea to try to use this to mean the same as “When he gives an order, she carries it out”. The latter means “every time, whenever it may happen”, while the former seems to imply that the whole “order, then carry it out” sequence is habitual or prearranged. This seems a rather unlikely thing to want to say; better examples might be:

“After the sun sets, the stars become visible.”
“After I’ve finished dinner, I have a cigarette.”