Empirical data indicate that double and multi-syllabic stative adjectives cannot act as a resultative complement to combine with an Activity verb, for instance:
*Zhāng Sān kū shīlùlù le liǎng tiáo shǒujuàn.
(Int: Zhang San cried and as a result he wetted two handkerchiefs.)
Zhāng Sān kū shī le liǎng tiáo shǒujuàn.
(Zhang San cried and as a result he wetted two handkerchiefs.)
Sentence (1a) is ungrammatical, because V2 is a stative adjective ‘shīlùlù’ (damp, dripping wet). Disyllabic and multiple syllabic stative adjectives are excluded from being resultative complements for two reasons: first, the structure of the RVC is very rigid, the adjective that can enter into the slot of V2 must be monosyllabic and a small number of disyllabic property adjectives such as ‘gānjìng’ (clean), ‘zhěngqí’ (neat, tidy), etc. Second, resultative complement signals a change of state, namely from the absence of a state to the occurrence of the state, the resultative state signals a result obtained by a participating entity after he/it has gone through the action named by V1. Therefore, the structure of the RVC focuses on a resultative state rather than on the intensity degree of the quality named by a stative adjective. Hence a stative adjective that denotes an intensity of a state is not permissible in the RVC construction.
 Loar, J. K. (2011). Chinese syntactic grammar: functional and conceptual principles. New York: Peter Lang.