Among your listed materials the closest you have to a compensating developer (tho' I'm not familiar with pyro) is Rodinal. Since it's not a true speed developer I'd confine Delta 3200 to EI 1600 or slower for use with Rodinal - been there, done that.
Try Microphen. Even if you don't really want to add yet another developer it'll be worth your while if you plan to use either high speed film or push ISO 400 films. Great stuff, use a bunch of it, got lotsa great negs to show for it. Cheap too.
The stuff delivers a solid speed boost in the neighborhood of +1/3 to 1 full stop, depending on film, surprisingly fine grain and smooth midtone gradation and a real compensating effect. (I'm estimating this based on the appearance and printability of Zones III through VI.)
I prefer Microphen straight up, no rocks, no chaser, as stock solution. I'll reuse it up to 10 times. That's 10 rolls of 35mm, 120 or any combination thereof. If I combine two rolls into a single tank I'll count that as two uses.
I agitate at one minute intervals to enhance the compensating effect. Works for me. Unlike my experiments with stand processing in Rodinal I don't see any need for such unusual measures with Microphen.
As I recall Ed Buffaloe has listed some tested times for Delta 3200 on his site, tho' his times were for EI's of less than 3200. Others, tho', have listed alternatives with faster times:
In Microphen I'd go with the standard recommendation of 9 minutes, tho' erring on the side of overdevelopment has never hurt my negs with this developer. So 9-11 minutes should be fine.