"Right" is an adverb that makes something more intense or immediate.
Where are my keys?
They're right there! (In front of me, very close)
When you come to my house?
I will be there right away! (very soon)
I threw the computer right out the window! (it means the same thing, but it is more vivid and conversational, like a story)
For American English, most of the time "right" appears in fixed expressions like "right here," "right now," "right away." In British English and in some American dialects people use it more like the word "very," but it's not common where I live. (near Chicago)
Does that help?