It's so frustrating when the light doesn't seem to sense a bicyclist. I'm not familiar with that intersection, but I have a few general ideas. Are there visible sensor lines in the road? If so, putting your wheels directly over them can sometimes help. I'm told it can even help to lay your bike down on its side over them, but honestly, I feel foolish doing that, and frustrated that it would be necessary. It's also awkward if you've got panniers on (or a child with you). If the lines are buried, you can still try making sure your wheels are in one of the car tire tracks, where they most likely be.
But more of the newer sensors these days are overhead cameras instead of in-pavement magnetic sensors. If you see one of those, you can try to make sure you are where it is looking, and if you have a headlight, try shining it up at it. The latter has worked for me sometimes at other intersections, including, I'm pretty sure, the end of Sewall Street at Outer Congress.
Last resort, you can dismount and use the crosswalk.
Cyclist, Cycling Educator, Technologist