To demonstrate the performance of the algorithm two sets of examples are presented.3 In the first set, triangulations of elementary surfaces have been carried out. The relation between the number of elements and generation time is given separately for uniform meshes (Fig. 4) and graded meshes (Fig. 5). Mesh size gradation was prescribed at a discrete location and along a curve on the surface with the same order of magnitude. Better performance in the case of ``square'' and ``circle'' examples originates from the fact that both surfaces have been recognized to be planar. It is also distinct that discretization of surfaces with curvature in both directions is more demanding. In the second set of examples, more realistic models have been discretized. Sequences of uniform meshes of SGI logo (Fig. 7) and junction of two pipes (Fig. 8), and graded mesh of chair and teapot (Fig. 9) have been generated. The gradation in latter two examples have been done on basis of surface curvature. The relation between the number of elements and time consumed for various mesh densities is plotted in Fig. 6 and approaches to a linear one. The rate of the performance is again depending on the model complexity.