The interior temperature will rise when searing after sous vide, though with a blowtorch that effect is probably minimal. With a pan or grill sear, I'd plan for the internal temperature to rise anywhere from a few degrees to 20 degrees or more, depending on the length and conditions of the sear.
(1) First, let's consider a very short and very fast pan sear. This graph gives some data points. (The overall page this is from is also worth a look regarding sous vide techniques.)
In that case, a 30-second/side sear in a very hot cast iron pan resulted in an internal temperature rise of 5-7 degrees Fahrenheit in the final meat for steaks that were 3/4-inch to 1-inch thick. A 1.5-inch thick steak experienced almost no temperature difference, but I assume this was measured in the very center of the steak. I've observed similar temperature rises when searing on a grill or in a pan, though I haven't bothered to measure them so accurately.
You won't see much of that undesirable "gray band," but it's important to remember that the thin surface is still getting really hot, which means some of that heat will carry over into the steak after it is removed from the heat, as seen in the graph. (Note the slight temperature loss during searing; this is a minor but interesting effect that may help to negate the later carryover temperature rise in some cases. But it's only relevant for very short searing. See comment below for details.**)
(2) For a more extended sear on a grill, this graph taken from this page can give some useful data. While not technically sous vide, it still uses a "reverse sear" method where a thick steak is warmed in an oven until the internal temperature is 115F and then seared on a grill until the interior rises to 130F, about 5-10 minutes. In this case, both internal temperature rise and carryover were quite significant, with a 2-inch thick steak that spent about 12 minutes on the grill rising from 115 to 130F while on the grill and then continuing to rise to about 145F during resting. Obviously most people don't tend to sear on a hot grill for 12 minutes, but if you like dark or somewhat charred exterior, realize that the extra searing time can result in significant internal temperature rises.
If you're just going for a normal sear on a grill, the author of this last page recommends heating thick steaks almost to their serving temperature, which accords with the practice for the fast pan sear with a thick steak above. Still, as can be seen in the graphs, even a very thick steak may rise in temperature by 5 degrees or more during even a moderately fast (5-minute or so total) sear on a grill.
In general, the interior temperature rise will depend greatly on how thick the meat is and how long the sear is. And the required length of the sear generally depends on the temperature of the grill or pan or torch being used to sear, as well as the primary methods that heat is conveyed to the meat (conduction, convection, and/or radiative heat).
A blowtorch may be able to sear the meat precisely to the exact doneness at each surface area, without the excess heat conduction or convection from a pan or grill, so a much smaller interior temperature rise should be expected (if any at all -- note the comment below on extremely rapid searing).
Unfortunately, there's no "formula" for determining precisely how much of an interior rise during searing and during resting will occur, since there are so many variables involved. Only experience can guide you here, but I would always plan for at least some temperature rise myself.
** Comment on heat loss during rapid searing: The first graph shows a slight temperature loss during searing. The author claims it was "probably due to cooling effects from moving the steaks," and that the lowest temperature occurring at the point the steaks were removed was a "coincidence." I think this is no coincidence and is in fact an effect of evaporative cooling where rapid moisture loss on the surface could actually pull a small amount of heat out of the interior of the steak. Evaporation requires a significant amount of energy to free the water molecules from the liquid and separate them into the gaseous phase -- that heat for evaporation must come from somewhere. (This is related to the well-known "barbeque stall" effect when slow-cooking meat, though in the case of high-temperature cooking, the water is actually being driven out of the meat at a very high rate by excessively high temperatures.)
This also explains why the temperature fall rate increases after the flip: the upper surface of the steak is now much hotter, and moisture will continue to evaporate off of it at a faster rate than when the raw surface was on top, likely enhanced by convective air currents caused by temperature differentials in various parts of the pan. Once removed from the heat, the steak gradually moves back to equilibrium, allowing residual surface heat to flow back toward the center.
If high-temperature searing causing steaks to temporarily cool down internally seems strange, note that precisely the same effect is observed in the graphs on the bottom of second link discussed above (images here and here). These probes were only 1mm into the steak on the side of the cooking surface, and yet they both show a temporary decrease in internal temperature by a few degrees for the first 20-30 seconds or so (after a brief initial temperature burst), which only makes sense if we assume evaporative cooling effects. As seen in these graphs, if the first link's steaks were seared longer than 30 seconds or so per side, the surface evaporation rate would quickly slow enough to negate the evaporative cooling effect -- as the dry "gray band" appears -- and the interior temperature would begin to rise during cooking as normal.
(In other words, nobody should get too excited by the fact that heat sometimes can seem to flow the "wrong way" for 20-30 seconds. It doesn't violate any laws of thermodynamics either. So, sorry folks: you can't power your perpetual motion machine by searing steaks.)