On the left of the Tizen's smart TV home screen is a "Home Bar" navigation menu that lists top-level items such as Live TV, Photo & Video, Music, Apps and Source. To the right is a "Dynamic Bar" that changes depending on what section you're in. The Music tab will reveal a list of albums, while Live TV would show current TV listings, for example. When asked how media would be loaded onto the television, a Samsung spokesperson said you'd transfer the files over USB. The Tizen OS also theoretically supports media streaming, but there's not yet an app that can demonstrate that. You could also store those files and apps on the cloud thanks to a new Tizen online storage system called CloudBox.
Navigating through the different menu selections can either be done with a standard remote control or one that's more like a wand, allowing you to move a cursor around like you would a mouse. What's unique about the Tizen platform, however, is that you're also able to use a Web-based remote with your phone without having to really pair the two. All you have to do is head to a particular URL on your phone's web browser (either by typing it in or scanning a QR code) and you'll immediately see buttons that correspond to the TV's channel and volume controls. You're also able to key in words via a wireless keyboard interface, which is far preferable to entering text with the remote control and an on-screen keyboard.
As Tizen is an open platform, Samsung tells us that other TV manufacturers would be able to adopt it as well. There's currently no concrete date for a Tizen-based smart TV from the likes of Samsung, though Choi did hint on stage that a Tizen-based smart TV could be coming to the market "very soon."