Yes. I'e encountered the same problems with all too accurate tuners, especially on bass. Even headless ones where one tunes up back at the bridge. As fast as you touch the intrument the actual touching is enough to make the most accurate tuner showing you're out of tune!
Especially those by Sonic Research, called Turbo Tuner, and Peterson StroboSoft. They're true strobe tuners. But the Turbo Tuner, is spinning too fast like a roulette wheel when it's only 0.5 cents or 0.002 cents wrong which is too accurate for any plucked instrument. Because - always - when you hit a string it ALWAYS go up in pitch then settles at rigth pitch but 10 seconds in, it always drops flat.
This is mitigated by using tuners that aren't that accurate, or compensated for guitars and basses, and detects the initial attack. If you play speed metal on bass and repeatedly shredding fast 16th notes everyone of them becomes way too sharp regardless of how accurate intonation or accurate tuning.
These days, if you have the possibility to try out a bass that has longer scale on the lowest strings than the highest, called FANNED FRETS or MULTI SCALE you'll be in for a treat. The lowest string doesn't go up initially in pitch while whacking the string hard. Instead of buying one of these, I would suggest using less accurate tuners on stage live, actually. No one can tune any guitar to Turbo Tuners 0.02 cents accuracy anyway. 0.5 cents is enough since people can only detect +- 3 cents difference anyway.
Keep those strobe tuners at the repair bench for intonation, at home or studio where you have all the time in the world. But get a "fast" and "as good as it gets" tuner out live on stage. Just because that they - the too accurate ones - show that you're "out of tune" just by touching the bass or guitar.
I've even detected with some tuners that while I am turning a tuner up at the headstock FOR ANOTHER STRING the other say first string that I tuned up precisely starts to change tuning because of the added, or diminished tension of the neck relief that his held up by all strings correct tuning. Chew on that for a while. It sure ain't heard, but the tuner detects it.