In my view, there are two good ways to make sure that your salary is equivalent to your male coworkers that haven't been mentioned yet.
1. Ask your colleagues! While some companies attempt to prohibit you from discussing salaries with your colleagues, this is actually illegal. See this article for more details: https://www.npr.org/2014/04/13/301989789/pay-secrecy-policies-at-work-often-illegal-and-misunderstood . If you have some male work-friends in similar roles, they will usually be willing to discuss their salaries with you, and you may find yourself with some unexpected allies. If you find other women in the same boat, you have an opportunity to express the problem as a group, lending your individual voices more power.
2. Screen your employer carefully. There is good news on this front, as more employers are committing to equal pay for equal work. While finding one that values this can be tricky, they are out there in ever-increasing numbers. Adobe achieved pay equity this year (https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20171207005348/en/Media-Alert-Adobe-Achieves-Pay-Parity-U.S.) but they are not the only option. You might consider working for one of the companies that has signed the Equal Pay Pledge: https://obamawhitehouse.archives.gov/the-press-office/2016/12/07/fact-sheet-white-house-announces-new-commitments-equal-pay-pledge
There are more opportunities for women in tech now. Although progress has historically been slow on that front, the last few years have seen record visibility of the problem and many employers are working to fix it.
Good luck! The industry needs people like you :)