First, that tripod is okay for your DSLR. Having a cheap tripod is better than not having a tripod at all.
I haven't used the Hama tripod you mentioned, but it looks like all the other similar tripods of cheap quality, a bit wobbly. That is to say; just like my own tripod, which is a Velbon CX-300. It will do the job of holding your camera steady. Not much more. But, it is okay, when you know what you are doing and what you can expect of that kind of tripod and what not. Here, an example:
I was taking photos of the moon two days ago, choosing a windless night because wind is a no-go weather with this tripod. I extend the first extension parts of the three part legs, but not the second ones, because the 2nd extension legs are so thin that trade-off between height and wobblyness is not good, and this means I won't be able to stand behind my camera, which I knew beforehand and brought a garden chair to sit on. Also I did not extend the vertical part, but let the tripod head rest at the junction of the legs. So, in favour of steadyness I'm only getting a half of the height that the tripod could offer. No problem, I got the chair to sit on.
Now, equipment set up, ready to capture the moon. Need to focus the lens next. I'm doing manual focus this time, and using longest lens I've got, a 300 mm zoom lens. Whenever I even slightly touch the camera it shakes badly, even on the tripod. But, I got steady hands, and with the help of focus magnifying on the rear display (live-view) I finally get the moon in focus (to tell you the truth, I did not, because I forgot my reading glasses home... but for the story's sake we assume I got it) and it is time to start shooting. My camera has two delayed shutter settings: 2 seconds delay, and 10 seconds delay. From previous experience I know that 2 seconds delay is not even nearly long enough time for the camera+tripod combo to stop vibrating. The moment I hit the shutter release (since I don't own a remote release) and take my hands off the thing, it will take almost 10 seconds for all vibrations to die. All good, and I got the moon captured as nicely as I can make it. The 300 mm is not quite long enough, and the tripod is not quite steady enough, but I got the photo anyway.
So, all in all, along with that tripod you'll also need:
- windless weather
- steady hands
- a garden chair and
- long shutter release delay, preferably with a remote release device.