The pair's defence argued that they were entrapped in a police sting after investigating the massacre of 10 Rohingya Muslim men during the army's brutal crackdown on the persecuted community.
Outrage at the verdict echoed around the world after what was widely regarded as a sham trial, held as punishment for their work.
The pair's lawyers lodged their appeal late December and on Tuesday said the decision would be handed down Friday.
The court could choose to uphold their seven-year sentence, reduce the jail term or even set them free.
Domestically the reporters have garnered little sympathy, with many buying the nationalist line that they were simply traitors for reporting on the Rohingya crisis.
A violent military campaign in 2017 forced more than 720,000 Rohingya over the border into Bangladesh with refugees bringing with them consistent accounts of murder, rape, torture and arson.
UN investigators have called for the prosecution of top generals for genocide and accused Aung San Suu Kyi's civilian government of complicity.
Myanmar vehemently rejects nearly all allegations, legitimising the crackdown as a necessary defence against Rohingya militants.
Rights groups say the British colonial-era state secrets law has been used in order to muzzle the media's reporting on the crisis.
Outside the country the two men have been hailed as heroes and feted with awards presented in their absence.
(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)