It appears you're getting a bit lost between the time and frequency domains. If "Num" is the numerator of an FIR filter (as it appears), these are the coefficients (or impulse response) of your filter. The impulse response as a signal exists in the time domain.
If you want to perform a filtering operation using this impulse response (or filter kernel as some call it), you should perform a convolution (conv) between it and the signal you wish to filter in the time domain.
The impulse response you've created has an equivalent frequency domain response (which you will have seen in fdatool). The time domain convolution described above is equivalent to multiplying this frequency-domain response by the frequency-domain representation of your input signal.
Since your signal x is complex I assume you mean it to a frequency-domain representation of some 'noise' signal. This representation in itself is strange, and it doesn't represent a 'white' noise signal, but a purely random arrangement of frequency and phase that I find it difficult to conceive.
If you want to observe low pass filtering I would suggest the following:
Create a pure real (no 'i' component) noise signal in the time domain using rand (remember that rand produces values in the range 0->1, you will need to scale and shift it to create a signal in the range -1 -> 1). This signal will in theory be purely white, and hence have a flat magnitude response in the frequency domain (i.e. it would be a straight line).
Convolve this signal with your filter impulse response.
You could consider this operation to be equivalent to multiplying the response of your filter (that you saw in FDATool..) by the frequency domain of the input signal (which is effectively constant). The result should be a scaled version of your familiar low-pass filter response (although some other effects such as the trade-offs in your filter design come into play).
The output of this procedure is still in the time domain, so if you perform an FFT or some other transform to convert to the frequency domain, you can then plot it, and observe the low-pass filtering effect.
Good luck for your learning :)