Heart diseases and their treatment predominantly rely on the time at which they are detected. The sooner the detection, the quicker the treatment is, and the better are the results. But there lies the problem. Early detection of heart attacks and other heart-associated ailments has still been restricted to theory and has been very marginally executed in the practical world. This leaves us in an uncomfortable void for necessary technology that could help us get the work done. Thankfully Artificial intelligence not just only fills that void but also aims at having more profound effects.