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I am wondering if the following sentence is grammatically correct:

"This fact greater enhances the urgency to identify the potential sources of value that the computer system provides."

The question is whether the word "greater" is sytactically correct in the context of the sentence. Any help would be appreciated.
Comments  
The word you're looking for is "greatly". An awful lot of adverbs in English end in "-ly", so this is a good clue for which to look.

Rommie
But "greatly" is not a comparative like "greater".
I think the question is whether "greater" can be used
as an adverb. If not, should we use "more greatly"?
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An adverb can be used to modify another adverb as far as grammar is concerned. So ' more greatly ' is acceptedEmotion: smile. Whether it is logical to use is another matter which greatly depends on the context as a wholeEmotion: smile
The urgency to identify the potential sources of value that the computer system provides is greater enhanced by this fact.

Might be an alternative-though most would use the common collocation of "more enhanced".
In that sentence there already seem to be too many words, why not ditch that one altogether!
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I believe that this sentence is incorrect grammatically. The sentence should, in fact, read as follows: The urgency to identify the potential sources of value that the computer system provides is more greatly enhanced by this fact.

Or, one could write:

The greater urgency to identify the potential sources of value that the computer system provides is enhanced by this fact.