I have a data sample on which I apply a statistic called "$\alpha$". I then use a standard bootstrap analysis on the data which results in something like this:
As can be seen, the bootstrap mean (green dashed line) is very much shifted with respect to the statistic applied on the original data (black solid line). This answer provided by whuber shares some light on this issue (emphasis added):
For statistics that are not linear functions of the data (...) it would be wrong simply to substitute the bootstrap mean for the statistic's value on the data: that is not how bootstrapping works. Instead, by comparing the bootstrap mean to the data statistic we obtain information about the bias of the statistic. This can be used to adjust the original statistic to remove the bias. As such, the bias-corrected estimate thereby becomes an algebraic combination of the original statistic and the bootstrap mean. For more information, look up "BCa" (bias-corrected and accelerated bootstrap) and "ABC".
My question is: how do I "adjust the original statistic to remove the bias"?
This answer shows how to estimate the bias-corrected and accelerated bootstrap interval, but there's no mention of "adjusting" the original statistic. This SAS post also discusses the BCa but again, only the interval is discussed.