Visitors look at an Emirates airline's Airbus A380 dislayed at the Dubai Airshow on November 9, 2015. (MARWAN NAAMANI/AFP/Getty Images)

The United States lifted a ban Wednesday that required laptops and other electronic devices to be put in the luggage when flying on Emirates Airlines and Turkish Airlines. U.S. Homeland Security introduced the ban in March over concerns that the large devices could be used to smuggle explosives into the cabins of planes.

"Emirates has been working hard in coordination with various aviation stakeholders and the local authorities to implement heightened security measures and protocols that meet the requirements of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security's new security guidelines for all U.S. bound flights," the airline said in a statement Wednesday.

The ban was put in place in March and restricted items such as laptop computers, tablets, cameras, travel printers and games bigger than a phone.

READ: Laptop Ban: U.S. Lifts Carry-On Laptop Restriction For Abu Dhabi Airport

The ban has affected foreign-carrier planes flying from 10 countries to America: Amman, Jordan; Cairo; Istanbul; Jidda and Riyadh in Saudi Arabia; Kuwait City; Casablanca, Morocco; Doha, Qatar; and Dubai and Abu Dhabi in the United Arab Emirates. Approximately 50 flights flying into America were affected each day, according to the New York Times.

Last week, Trump's "watered-down" travel ban went into effect after a contentious Supreme Court ruling which said that there should be a test to make a "credible claim of bona fide relationship" with either an entity — like a school or a job — or a person living in the U.S.

If a passenger can't establish a credible claim, they are banned for 90 days if you are from Libya, Syria, Iran, Somalia, Yemen and Sudan, and 120 days if you are a refugee from any country, according to a report by CNN.

This is a revised version of the ban that the Trump administration has been trying to implement since Feb. 1 when Trump signed the executive order to suspend the entry of those from seven Muslim dominant countries: Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen.

A week before the announcement from Turkish Airlines, Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly announced that there would be new aviation security measures that would impact overseas airports that have direct flights to the United States, warning that the threat has "not diminished," according to CNN.

"The threat has not diminished. In fact, I am concerned that we are seeing renewed interest on the part of terrorist groups to go after the aviation sector," Kelly said on June 28.

READ: Supreme Court Upholds Travel Ban Partially, Trump Calls Decision 'A Clear Victory For National Security'

When it was announced that Turkish Airlines was going to be lifted from the ban, the airline posted on Twitter: "#WelcomeOnBoard to our U.S.-bound flight. Please fasten your seatbelts and enjoy your own electronic devices."

Emirates Airlines also tweeted: "Effective immediately laptops & electronic devices can be taken on board all Emirates flights from Dubai to the US."

A separate electronics ban on flights from Turkey going to the U.K. is still in effect.