I think I see what you are saying with the Polarized Light video. (Although I don't know why you are saying it.)
It is more difficult for Sensors to believe what they can't observe with the senses. Is that what you're saying? Or is there more?
For example, Einstein's ideas about relativity. To those who haven't learned it yet, I tell them that the mathematics of it is very simple. The concepts can even seem less strange if you compare them to something more familiar. But that only means that they make logical sense. The most difficult part is "letting yourself believe" that it is true. This was the case for me, anyway. And that's because, as you are saying, it defies our sensory experience. We've never seen it or felt it happening.
Here is an example from a school essay I wrote. Does it fit what you're talking about?
I remember an instance years ago in a chemistry lab class when I did not "trust" what I had learned in lectures. We were separating mixtures inside test tubes, and part of this involved putting the test tubes into a small "centrifuge," basically a spinning metal bowl. Because of their positions, the tubes looked as if they would fly right out of the bowl, and I put distance between my face and the spinning centrifuge for that reason. My teacher saw my reaction and thought it foolish. After all, we both knew that the laws of physics kept those tubes in place, so why did I doubt that knowledge when it was time to apply it?