No, not that Luis Suarez.
The original Luis Suarez was a Spaniard, and he gained prominence as a forward at Barcelona. When Helenio Herrera had a falling out with Barca and moved to Inter, he took his prodigy with him, buying him from his former team for 250 million lira (142,000 British pounds)—the most expensive transfer in soccer history at the time.
Upon arriving in Milan, Suarez became a deep-lying playmaker in the style of modern day registe like Marco Verratti, Riccardo Montolivo and Andrea Pirlo. Suarez then spurred the team on to three scudetti, back-to-back European Cups and two Intercontinental Cups. He made 328 appearances for Inter, scoring 55 times. He won the Silver Ball in 1961 and '64, and the Bronze Ball in '65.
Simply put, without Suarez's contribution, La Grande Inter would likely not have existed. Even had Herrera's catenaccio style been put into practice in the sixties, there is no guarantee that it would have run quite so smoothly without a player of Suarez's character to make everything go.
Suarez left Inter in 1970 and played for Sampdoria for three years before retiring. He went into coaching, first at the helm of Inter, then several other Italian teams before returning to his native Spain, where he coached Deportivo La Coruña. He then took over Spain's U21 team and then the senior team, which he led to the knockout stages of the 1990 World Cup.
He has since taken the helm of his old team twice more in interim roles, and currently serves as a scout for the team.