Senate Republicans and and the five-member Independent Democratic Conference were yet to reach an agreement late Wednesday afternoon on a one-house budget resolution, GOP lawmakers said following a closed-door meeting.

Sticking points remain over how much to propose in funding for universal pre-Kindergarten, as well as efforts to include provisions such as the Dream Act and the public financing of political campaigns.

The Democratic-led Assembly on Tuesday introduced its own one-house resolution and is debating the measure throughout the day on Wednesday.

But in the Senate, Republicans and the independent Democrats remain at odds over what in prior years has often been considered a ceremonial, low-drama document that does not have the force of law.

“There’s still a negotiation going on obviously among our the membership — the independent Democrats and ourselves and we’re coming to an agreement. This is obviously trying to listen to everybody,” said Sen. Martin Golden, R-Brooklyn.

He declined to say which issues specifically are holding up an agreement, but said he was hopeful some sort of agreement could come in the next few hours.

“It’s a number of issues. Hopefully we’ll get through some of them this evening and hopefully we’ll get through them all this evening,” Golden said.

Lawmakers in the Assembly and Senate were expected to meet in a so-called “mother ship” committee meeting — a panel featuring the leadership of both the Assembly and Senate. That meeting, originally pegged by some officials at 5 p.m., is in doubt this evening.

Even with the Senate entering session nearly two hours behind schedule, Republican and Democratic lawmakers in the Assembly continue to debate their own one-house resolution on the floor.