If the second hand is a smooth rotation it can still happen but the heisenberg uncertainty principle from quantum mechanics also applies for our world too.
In this case you have several factors that are in play and the interaction between our limits of perception as described in the concept of chronostasis will also interact with generalized limitations as described in the uncertainty principle.
Basically a sweeping second hand is always moving, you are more uncertain of the position, especially when the observation duration are short. In fact even if we could remove the chronostasis effects, when you first look at a “ticking” second hand this uncertainty principle will actually make it hard to tell how fast it is moving or the rate of the ticking.
As HowSoonIsThen pointed out, youtube is a great resource for developing intuitions for concepts that may be hard to apply outside of a math concept.
If you are a visual learner, 3blue1brown has this video that will relate this to how sonar works.
If you learn better Sixty Symbols has a video here which will relate it to music, or more specifically to metal.
If you don’t want to invest time in watching those movies here are general rules that apply.
[li]The more you know about a position, the less you know about momentum.[/li][li]The more you know about momentum, the less you know about position.[/li][/ul]
Because you are less certain of the sweeping second hand position you are less likely to notice the effects of chronostasis.