Driving the coil of a relay requires power. Power (P) - in direct-current electrical form - may be calculated as the product of voltage (V) and current (I):
P = V * I
Knowing even a little bit about the GPIO specifications, and then looking at the numbers in your table, it is clear that the RPi Zero is simply incapable of supplying sufficient power to operate any of the relays in the spec sheet you provided. Even if the limit were 50 mA (as wrongly implied in the non-answer you referenced), the calculation shows you fall well short of what's needed to drive your load:
Prequired = 0.36 watts (from your relay specs)
Pavailable = 3.3V * .050A = 0.16 watts (a deliberately inflated figure to make this point)
If you'll take advantage of this Q&A exchange, you will now be able to perform some calculations on your own. After perusing some of the references for the RPi's GPIO voltage and current limits from the link above (or this one), you may calculate how much power a GPIO is able to deliver to the coil of your relay. Just multiply the GPIO pin's maximum current by its maximum voltage.
Once you do that, I'm confident you'll reach the correct conclusion:
You cannot supply "
abt 0.36 watts" from a GPIO pin.
Having reached that firm conclusion, and knowing that relays are in fact controlled by RPi's, a bit more research will suggest that other external component(s) are required. The Internet, and this SE, have huge reservoirs of suggestions, schematics with part numbers, explanations, etc - all for the modest price of a search. A typical example is shown in the schematic below:
simulate this circuit – Schematic created using CircuitLab
If I were you, I'd be asking, "How much power can this arrangement deliver, Mr. Know-It-All? It's easy enough to calculate, but we'll need a spec sheet for the 2N2222 transistor. Here are the relevant parameters:
a 2N2222 transistor is biased in saturation mode when used as a switch
in saturation mode, with a base current of Ib= 3.3V / 330Ω = 10mA, the collector current (Ic) and the collector-emitter voltage drop (VC-E,sat) may be estimated from a spec sheet for the 2N2222 transistor:
And so we can estimate the power delivered to the load (relay coil) with the transistor arrangement as follows:
Pavailable ≥ (5V - 0.3V) * .10A = 0.47 watts (a minimum)
Once you have some ideas, you may wish to "breadboard" them - to experiment, and learn if they work, and how well they work vs other solutions. We're always happy to answer specific questions when the OP has done some research beforehand. We may be somewhat less receptive if it's clear that's not the case.