To explore the correlation between the maximum percentage heart rate and the maximum percentage oxygen intake, provide an evaluation basis for heart rate for the assessment of exercise load intensity. Four boys and 4 girls were randomly selected, aged 26.25 ± 2.12 years old with good health, good cardiopulmonary function, no other medical history, and irregular physical training history. The subject measured the first 30 min of rest at 25°C at room temperature, kept awake and static, and the heart rate was measured as the quiet heart rate in the state. Prepredicted maximum heart rate and health index were determined according to the Polar s810 heart rate table instructions. Prepredicted maximum heart rate and health index were measured three consecutive times and reliability analysis was performed on three measurements. The regression equations were established by a stepwise method with data represented that all metrics were tested for normality for fitness index and maximum oxygen intake compared using a paired t test with a significance level of P < 0.05. The results showed that the highest value of VO2max motor cardiopulmonary test was 47.83 ml/(kg·min), the lowest was 35.06 ml/(kg·min), the two-step test was 44.50 ml/(kg·min), and the lowest was 32.89 ml/(kg min).With a positive correlation between the postexercise heart rate and the maximum oxygen intake, the maximum oxygen intake value can be indirectly inferred using the heart rate after the exercise and the work completed by the exercise. The results measured by two-step test have some accuracy and can be used to speculate the maximum oxygen intake in the ordinary young population. The polar heart rate meter allows subjects to indirectly measure the maximum oxygen intake in silence, requiring less equipment and being easy to operate. The indirect measurement of the maximum oxygen intake can be used for the monitoring of competitive sports and national fitness.