I’m not familiar with the particular hammock you’ve mentioned. But I’ve been a tent camper for quite a few years. In the last year or two I purchased a Blackbird Warbonnet Traveler to try out at home and see whether I’d be able to sleep comfortably in a hammock. If everything worked out well I was going to also purchase the camping model with integrated bug net (the XLC, or whatever else is highly rated when I’m ready to purchase).
I’ve learned much. The most important of this is to have proper insulation underneath in the form of an under quilt or nice wide thick sleeping pad - enough to wrap around you and keep your shoulders and hips from contacting the hammock. It needs to be something that does not compress under your weight. This may not be the case when the weather is very hot, but evenings can still get cool at those times and many people’s ability to stay warm while sleeping is less than when they’re awake.
Others have already mentioned that you need to position yourself on an angle. The correct hang is also something of an art (or black magic) to get it set up just right for your comfort.
I recently had the choice between sleeping on the floor of my recently sold almost empty house at 8°C [46°F] or outside under cover in my hammock at -8°C [17°F]. I chose the latter and I had a much better sleep with no body aches like I would have had on the floor using two sleeping pads. Full disclosure, I also used a down sleeping bag rated for -12°C [10°F], a thick toque, thermal underwear top and bottom, a few layers of fleece, and an inexpensive sleeping bag draped over the ridge line to form something of a “hot tent”. I’m sure the sleeping bag soaked up moisture during the night so this wouldn’t be a good plan for a backcountry trip. But it sure was cozy! There are only two problems with this: 1) The perpetually cold nose, and 2) getting out of the toasty sleeping bag in the morning… Having some fluids before going to sleep can help both to keep you warmer overnight, and having to eliminate those fluids in the morning forces you to face the cold.
Check out some of the online hammock forums. There are lots of people way more dedicated to “the hang” than I am.
I expect my future will involve bringing both a hammock and a tent with me on longer trips where I may encounter differing terrain. There are lots of places you can use a hammock that a tent won’t work, and vice versa. I’d hate to get to a great campsite planning to hammock camp and find but a few stunted scraggly bushes… and yes, I understand it’s said you can use your hammock as a bivy. But if I have the room I’d much rather a tent in that case.