I think the knowledge of the narrator is pretty important when it comes to POV. The thing is, when you’re writing in first person, the MC is the narrator, therefore the narrator already knows everything the MC is feeling, whereas a second person narrator could be restricted in their knowledge. A restricted narrator doesn’t need to describe emotions to make the writing feel complete, but if an omniscient narrator neglected to describe emotions, the writing would feel incomplete.
So if I were reading a story where the entire thing was written like this:
“The midday sun shines down on me/you. I/you wipe some dried mud off my/your face and stare at the horizon, watching the distant sea for the first signs of the coming flood.”
For me, personally, in first person this would make the character feel like a blank slate in a bad way. The narrator is the MC, so why aren’t they experiencing their own emotions? First person makes the MC feel like a complete character, unique from myself (which isn’t necessarily a bad thing), but their lack of emotion might make them seem incomplete or like they have mashed potatoes for personality.
But with second person, the lack of emotion feels more like a blank slate that I can put my emotions on- this isn’t a character I’m reading about, this is me. It’s not telling me that I’m watching for a flood because I’m terrified or it, or because I’m excited. It’s not telling me that I’m wiping dried mud off my face because I think it’s disgusting, or because it’s irritating me. I get to decide how I’m feeling and why I’m doing what I’m doing.
I think another thing that can really effect a disconnect in first person, is just who the MC is. If I’m told that I’m Wallace, a sixteenth century french peasant who is afraid of snakes and longs to be a cabbage farmer, I’d be pretty okay if the narrator described how I/Wallace was feeling. But if I just when through a lengthy character creation and now I’m told “I/You feel an overwhelming sense of sadness because you stepped on a bug,” I’d be a bit put off. Sure, if Wallace is distraught by stepping on a bug, I can put myself in his shoes, but who’s to say my unique character has any reaction to it?
In the end, it’s just a matter of figuring out what would work for your story.