You've already got the hard part done (by correctly burning the OctoPi image to your SD card). You do not need to log in to the Pi. In fact, you don't even need a screen and keyboard attached to it, unless you want to verify that the Pi is booting correctly or trouble shoot a problem (the screen and keyboard can be handy for adjusting other advance parameters, but there are other ways to do that as well). OctoPrint is designed to be a server, which allows you to monitor/access/control your printer from other computers on your local network. So normally, you would not log on to the Pi itself to utilize OctoPrint, you'd use a web browser on another computer.
I would recommend against installing the desktop (which makes the Pi "look like" other computers you may be more familiar with). Running the desktop consumes some of the PI's resources - resources which are better left devoted to running your 3D printer or driving a camera so you can monitor your printer remotely. On some Pis and in some situations, it will still work fine with the desktop installed, but a number of people have reported issues with print quality when the Pi is loaded down with other tasks. (Plenty of people run the desktop on their Pi with satisfactory results, but if you are new to this, I suggest starting out with a "plain vanilla" installation.) If you have installed the desktop, and decide you do not want to run it, you can shut it off by following the instruction in the second to last paragraph of PrintedWeezl's post, but changing the last step from
Desktop Autologin to
Command Line Interface (I don't have a Pi in front of me right now to know the exact phrase). This does not remove the files from the SD card which run the desktop, it just tells the Pi to ignore them and boot to the Command Line (freeing up the resources that running the desktop consumes).
As @PrintedWeezl and @Ewald_Ikemann noted, it appears your Pi is not connected to your network (either through WiFi or ethernet connection). If you want to access OctoPrint over a WiFi network, did you edit the
octopi-wpa-supplicant.txt file on your SD card while it was inserted in your computer to add your WiFi information before inserting the SD Card in the Pi? There are ways to do this from your Pi, but most people (especially those not familiar with Raspian's commands and the included text editor) find it easier to insert the SD card in their computer and do it from there.
Do NOT remove the SD card from your Pi while it is powered up. Doing so risks damaging your SD card. You might get away with simply shutting down the power to the Pi, once it has finished its boot up procedure (which it has done in your screen shot). However, it's best to shut down your Pi properly, if it's not already shut down. To do that, you'll need to log in. If you haven't changed the Username and Password, just enter
pi at the login prompt and
raspberry when asked for the password (note the spelling on "raspberry". It trips up a few people). Once logged in, enter
sudo shutdown -h now to properly shut down the Pi. The Pi may ask you for your sudo password. Just enter
raspberry again (or whatever you changed your password to.) It takes a few moments to go through the shutdown process. Wait until the green light on the Pi has stopped flashing (there is a series of multiple quick flashes in a row just befor eit completes the shutdown process). It's now safe to power off your Pi and then remove the SD card.
FYI: in normal operation, when accessing OctoPrint from a web browser on another computer, the shutdown process is much simpler: there is a menu command for "shutdown" which will send the appropriate command to the Pi.
Once your SD card is out, reinsert it in the computer and follow the WiFi Setup and Troubleshooting guide (the same one that @PrintedWeezl linked above). Refer to the "Basic Setup - Edit Info to Log On to Your WiFi Network" section near the top of this file. If you follow those instructions carefully (including using the proper text editor to make the changes, as noted in that guide), that should be all you need. The rest is just troubleshooting information if you have problems.