Typically you need to purchase a light designed to work with a bicycle dynamo due to the power characteristics of a dynamo (lights need DC current). A well sorted hub dynamo (I personally have had great luck with Schmidt hubs) can produce up to about 6W of power depending on your speed and the design of the hub, which is a reasonable amount of power to work with. The 3W rating you read may have been a minimum power spec at a specified slow speed.
In terms of your overall goal of a 800 lumen front plus rear the answer is yes (with caveats).
There are two headlight options (that I know of) that can output 800 lumen:
- Exposure Lights Revo Mk1
- Super Nova E3 Triple
I researched the Supernova E3 Triple a while back and they seem to do some impressive trickery to get that output. Basically them seem to selectively turn LEDs on and off depending on your speed. The full output will likely be at a reasonably fast velocity (not sure of the exact numbers). Make no mistake either is a pricey option.
If you want to be fully dynamo powered you will need a dynamo specific tail light. Both companies also taillight options and often you can use different brands of dynamo tail lights with a dynamo head light. That said, in this case I would carefully research these possibilities as these high output lights as they are doing some funky things to get that max output, which may limit their compatibility with tail lights.
Note for Commuters
Finally, I would warn against using these high output dynamo head lights for commuting (your ultimate purpose was not stated) as both of these head lights shine above the horizon, like a car high-beam and the 800 lumen output also approaches that a car's headlight. When you shine above the horizon it is great for seeing overhead branches (on the trail), but you blind oncoming vehicles and cyclists. Ever had a car drive at you with their high-beams on?
There are other dynamo LED options which have mirrors designed not to shine above the horizon (similar to a car's regular headlights). These are often quoted as passing German road regulations.
In North America I don't believe there are any regulations for bicycle lights. As such, I have noticed more and more riders using very high output trail lights (e.g. excess of 1000 lumen) on the road and blinding everyone with glee. I have nearly crashed on a bike path as a result of being blinded (I couldn't see anything for a minute afterwards). While not illegal, it is totally inconsiderate.
I may start throwing my metal water bottle at offenders this winter :-)