Do you weight one measurement more than its counterpart? How do you view either when compared to metrics like Simple Moving Average?
Each of these measure something different. One is a ranking mechanism, and the others are momentum/trend indicators.
Relative Price Strength is a ranking mechanism. It answers the questions, "How does this stock rank in terms of its peers." Usually this measure is taken over the preceeding 12 months. A rating of 30 means it outperformed 30% of its peers. Conversely, it means 70% of its peers out performed it. If all the stocks in the peer group were lousy, a rating of 90 would mean the stock was less lousy than the other stocks. However, if the peer group were all doing phenomenly, even a stock with a rating of 20 may be a good choice for a portfolio if some of its other metrics fit your rules.
Relative Strength Index (RSI) is a technical indicator that some investors use to determine if a stock has been over bought (and may therefore have an inflated price) or oversold (and may now be a bargain to other investors to start buying). It does not compare the stock's price movements to any index. RSI is different than the Relative Strength measure which does measure a stock against an index.
A moving average is simply the stock's average price over a period of time. Sometimes two different length moving averages will be graphed together to show if a buying or selling opportunity exists.
If by "view" you mean how to you see the graphical representations of the measures, the charting program you use should be able to show you them if they offer the indicator.
If by "view" you mean how much importance I place on these particular indicaors, the answer is not much. I don't use relative price strength or RSI. Moving averages, RSI, etc. are trend indicators. I may refer to some indicators, but only on an "as needed" basis.