Important questions you have asked. - how do you understand right view? The well versed ariyan disciple must understand that 1) when something arises, it is nothing other than suffering that arises. Contemplations like the four noble truths contemplation is helpful for beginners in this regard. The Buddha is often seen asking not to think whether the self exists etc but rather to think about everything in terms of the four noble truths. This builds up right view. Such a disciple is aware that everything is unsatisfactory (you can think of how many Buddhists get this practice as the initial instruction).
2) From that point onwards the well instructed noble disciple forms the intention to renounce.. everything -in his mind. He has intentions to be completely harmless. He keeps the precepts (see pansadovaka sutta) to purify his mind. He removes defilements from his mind. The Buddhas bhikkus did this for 8 hours (4 morning and 4 at night) of the day, in those hours it was dark.
3) removing defilements from the mind and developing wholesome qualities (right effort) during the day requires mindfulness. This becomes the cause for establishing mindfulness (satipatthana- right mindfulness/recall). Even this step is with the view of renunciation -NOT with the intention to make samsara more peaceful.
4) finally right concentration is developed. Concentration is only possible because of the previous practice. It is a very important to notice that this concentration is often mentioned as the four form jhanas- this is the commonest description of right concentration, even though the mahacattasarika sutta is often quoted (which does not invalidate, but rather qualifies, the four rupa jhana as right concentration). Even this concentration is developed with the firm idea of letting go ..of even a modicum of phenomena, at each succeeding level of jhana.
So yes, sila requires Samma ditti- it brings it to completion (you may start sila, say, just to be a good person. This then is sila based on the mundane Samma ditti (maha cattasarika sutta). Similarly for jhana practice. But we can all turn the 'micca' path into the 'samma' path by right view, right effort and right mindfulness (maha cattasarika sutta).