For me, layering roughly works like this:
A base layer next to your skin than will wick perspiration on out to other layers and keep a warm dry layer of air next to your body. I tailor the base layer to the rough temperature I will be hiking in: silkweight for warm weather and slightly thicker versions as the temperature gets progressively colder. That would be something like Capilene 1 for Summer weather and Capilene 3 or light Dry Power long sleeve tees for cool to cold Fall and Winter temperatures.
If I am too cold while moving and there is wind and/or light rain, I add my windshirt
If it rains, I add a poncho or swap out the windshirt for a rain shell-- one with lots of venting options.
I usually carry a vest for Summer day hike insulation. I have a Power Stretch vest that I could actually wear as a quick add-on layer in the rare event that I needed more insulation while moving, or more likely while on a rest stop or camp. I can wear that while sleeping. I have a light polyfil vest (REI Revelcloud) that is the next step up.
For cooler weather, something like a fleece jacket or hoodie works for layering under windshirt or rain shell. That could be a Patagonia R1, Power Stretch or 200w fleece. Again, this is rest stop, camp and sleep stuff. I could see wearing a light fleece while going downhill in cool weather, but I would normally just add my windshirt.
Those 3 layers: base, mid-layer fleece, and wind/rain shell will take care of me for most 3-season hiking. Some like a light puffy rather than a fleece. I don't care for light puffies as they don't breathe and transfer moisture as well as fleece and they duplicate the wind shell layer. IMHO, you end up with two more windshirts (inner and outer layer) plus a thin layer of down or polyfil and might as well have a fleece/windshirt or fleece/rain shell combination.
For cold weather, it is time to add a puffy jacket. I would layer that with base layer and a light mid-layer. Definitely rest stop and camp use-- what climbers call a belay jacket, to be worn while stopped and belaying another climber.
If you tend to be cold, just ratchet the thicker layers up sooner. Where I might be comfortable in camp with my fleece/windshirt combo, another might need the puffy to be warm.
About your Marmot DriClime Windshirt: it can be a handy garment, but like the thin puffies, you have too many layers permanently married together, making it less versatile for the weight than using a light fleece and windshirt. With my windshirt, I can wear whatever base layer I want and add the windshirt to cut wind and light precip while moving. With the Marmot DriClime, you are always stuck with that thin inner layer and the 12oz-16oz weight. I don't like the open hem either-- I would prefer a drawstring or light elastic.
To answer your question, I would take the fleece and down vest and get a regular windshirt. I could see using the Marmot Driclime and a down vest. The question is what do you wear with your base layer while moving. The Marmot isn't impossible, but I would be too warm in it hiking with a load.