When a square wave doesn't jump, its oscillators aren't aligned:
But if they are in sync, the wave will jump to its extrema:
However this is just an example of square waves. The tool Understanding Fourier Approximations & Oscillators only have square, sawtooth or triangle wave to examine, but as how I see when they are in sync, the wave is always at the maximum or minimum. This matches the intuition when the "arm" is longest. However in the square or sawtooth wave, one position in sync yields both maximum and minimum as the same time, not one as usual. While this can be explained as they have to be close around the jump, this show me that a more rigorous mathematical description is needed. What would happen for a more usual waveform?
Do you know what special things could be when all components are in sync?