The idiomatic way of saying this would not be to use the verb "to do."
The opera really moved me. Did it you?
would be understandable, but it would sound extremely stilted; I would expect it to be said by a wealthy elderly woman wearing a lorgnette. Using "to you" is not idiomatic under any circumstances.
More likely, you would say something along the lines of:
The opera really moved me. How about you?
The opera really moved me. What did you think?
If you really want to get at the question of whether the person was "moved," or in your example "stunned," then you will need to repeat the word in question.
The presentation really stunned me. Were you stunned, too?
Even here, it would be more natural to say something along the lines of:
The presentation really stunned me. How about you--were you stunned, too?
If you really insist on asking about the specific element of the experience, but not repeating the word, you can do it, but it will sound a little clumsy:
The opera really moved me. Did it affect you that way, too?
In the end, the closest idiomatic way to ask the question you want to ask is:
How about you?