The 26ga wire? That is a few grams of repair gear. 26ga is REALLY small stuff and I carry all of 6' of it. My scale goes to 0.2oz and it barely registers. If you really wanted to go full survival, it could be used for a snare trap. I don't expect that.
The fishing kit is another survival-oriented piece. I got a little pill box from the pharmacy that is the size of a matchbook. Inside are a few pre-tied leaders, some Spectra fishing line, and some split-shot. It is 100% unnecessary, but I like it.
The spare line I carry is light braided nylon seine line. Think spare shoelaces, shelter-making, pack repairs, clothesline, etc. My duct tape supply is a pre-packaged flat pack with just 18" of tape, but that is enough for first aid or a quick pack or boot repair.
I carry the same stuff on multi-day trips, which has always set me outside the pale on UL gear. The rest of my gear is PDL-- pretty darn light!
If you look at conditions for the next couple days at Stampede Pass, near I-90 in the central Cascades and about 4000', it is forecast for a low of 31F, high of 56F, and chance of precip is 30%, which is just where I reach for the rain gear. Western Washington is a region of micro-climates and precip can vary 100% in 20 miles. Of course, elevation makes a big difference. I think day hiking in those conditions warrants an extra layer and a rain shell or poncho. As far as survival stuff goes, the poncho and the space blanket bivy will make an excellent shelter combination.
I'm not freaked out, but I do like to be prepared. Time after time I have read accounts of people who took off on day hikes with no essentials and they got lost or injured and they went through a big trauma because they weren't prepared. SAR picks someone off a mountainside every weekend in the summer.
On that July 4th hike I mentioned, I saw people coming up the trail in the late afternoon, walking steep switchbacks, rocks, mud and roots wearing cotton sweats, flip flops, and not even a water bottle, let alone the 10 Essentials. They had no map and one only one person in the party had a clue where they were headed-- if they got separated, they were in trouble. 30 minutes after I got back to the trailhead, a big thunderstorm came up the pass, and those people were up there in cotton sweats or tee shirts with no rain gear. That is just plain risky and very miserable. I see this time after time on popular trails.