The Democratic-led Assembly approved a measure on Wednesday that would delay the implementation of Common Core standards for teacher evaluations and student assessments for the next two years.

The bill, which passed 117-10, is a direct rebuke at the state’s much-maligned roll out of the standards by the Department of Education.

At the same time, the measure addresses privacy concerns raised by the collection of student data through an online portal — a move that will be pushed back from September to July 2015.

“I think we’ve finally recognized that it is going to take legislation to finally put the breaks on what has been a debacle,” said Assemblywoman Patricia Fahy.

While Senate Republicans have rejected the Assembly bill directly, they have not taken up the legislation in that chamber.

An amendment from Assembly Republicans that would have withdrew the state temporarily from Common Core entirely, was beat back by Democrats who claimed it would have resulted in the loss of federal funds.

Still, the concerns over the Common Core roll out of united the strange political bedfellows of conservatives in the Legislature and lawmakers who are generally supportive of teachers unions.

“The roll out of the Titanic went better than the Common Core,” Assemblyman Steve McLaughlin said on the floor during the debate over the amendment.

The measure itself that was approved wasn’t resoundingly embraced by rank-and-file Democrats, either. Assembly sources said the reaction to the bill in a closed-door conference was mixed at best, with some members register problems with the scope of the legislation.

“It doesn’t cover everything, but at least it gets us closer to somewhere toward reform,” said Assemblywoman Crystal Peoples-Stokes during the floor debate.

The measure comes as Gov. Andrew Cuomo has created an education panel to study and recommend changes to the implementation of the standards.

He wants a legislative package to be voted on by June, but some observers at the Capitol believe the standards could be packaged together in the budget negotiations.

The governor has strongly registered his opposition to any changes to the teacher evaluation law approved last year.