Greater, but not much greater. Between them, Wales, Northern Ireland and Scotland only contribute 98 MPs - England contributes 502. The other countries are, in the interests of vaguely reflecting where the majority of the population lives, totally outgunned. Losing Scotland's 52 MPs only amounts to the loss of a little more air out of an already flat tire.
If you’re interested in constitutional reform, what appeal does a no vote have? We’re not talking about Electoral Reform after the A/V referendum, I doubt we’ll be talking about the constitutional reform that many in the UK want (and the UK probably needs) in the event of a no vote in Scotland: the status quo will have been validated, but the status quo will not continue.
If there are two things that seems to unify Labour and Conservatives, it's that Scotland can expect to see the system that determines its budget replaced with a 'needs based' system that will make current services and policies unsustainable, and that there will be greater centralised decision making from Westminster.
I'm hoping that a Yes vote will lead to the UK having the conversation it needs to have so that its constitution and political structure is fit for the 21st century and its people.
[Edited down because the previous version was really far too long]