Once you have that sorted out, you're going to have to actually learn how to use the remote – there are no buttons, rather the device operates based upon 13 different possible gestures and you have to program what each gesture does (there are three different libraries in which to store gesture commands meaning 39 commands in total can be kept on the remote). You can also just play around with it and have it make terribly fun (for a few minutes) Doctor Who noises.
It would, quite honestly, be far more simple if you could simply tell it which TV you were using and have it spit back out at you a pre-programmed set of default gestures (by default movements to the right raise the channel number, to the left lower it, while up and down movements affect the volume, etc.). Instead, you're going to spend a lot of time programming the remote. I recommend you write down what you have chosen for each of the movements, because about halfway through I forgot and redid it all from the beginning.
On the plus side, having to program each gesture helps force you to learn those gestures, and, once you do learn them, it's fantastically fun. Even when you're good at controlling the remote it doesn't make for the most efficient way of operating your television set, but it remains terribly enjoyable (and really, really impresses kids when you magically operate the said by swishing the remote this way and that). Sadly, it makes a noise (a slight click) even in silent mode which means that it's probably not the best thing to use in bed when your wife is sleeping.
Last on our list is the Doctor Who: Monopoly set. This is the classic Monopoly game, just with a Doctor Who theme. Gone are Chance and Community Chest and in their place lie Gallifrey and U.N.IT and in the place of various real estate locations are great episodes in Who history.
Some effort has certainly been made to have the various colors all match (Daleks get the Green locations, Cybermen get yellow, Sontarans get pink, and various incarnations of the TARDIS are the railroads). However, The Master is given red tiles and this leads to a split between the two "The End of Time" episodes, the first of which ends up as a red square and the second of which gets the place of Boardwalk (Park Place is "Arc of Infinity"). Things are also heavily skewed towards the reborn series, but there is still a pretty good mix of great Who moments included.