The election will occur April 20 as planned, said the country's election commission Tuesday in debunking earlier reports.
Unable to confront Afghan forces directly, Taliban militants hid in civilians' homes on election day, resulting in the destruction of more than 50 houses and the deaths of residents unable to flee.
Nearly 4 million undeterred Afghans overcame a number of security incidents and problems with voting machines to choose their members of parliament.
Nearly 9 million Afghans have registered to vote to decide who will occupy the 249 seats for next Wolesi Jirga.
More than 50,000 security forces have been deployed to ensure voters can exercise their democratic right during Saturday's election.
The public military display is meant to assure the Afghan public of security preparations ahead of Saturday's parliamentary elections, officials say.
The month-long exercises are aimed to ensure the security of election sites for the long-delayed parliamentary polls set to take place next Saturday (October 20).
Each voter can only choose one candidate, but finding them on Kabul's giant ballot paper, which is roughly the size of a tabloid newspaper, could be time-consuming.
'I will either die or vote,' said one man interviewed.
Many observers conclude that the Taliban are averse to the idea of democracy because of their fear of the results, not because of its purported incompatibility with Islam.
The parliamentary vote, scheduled for October 20, is seen as a test run for the 2019 presidential election and a milestone in the development of Afghanistan's democratic processes.
The Defence Ministry is working alongside the Interior Ministry, National Directorate of Security and other security agencies to implement the election security plan.