As the Senate majority coalition remains at odds over what to include in its one-house budget resolution, Assembly Democrats released its own spending plan for the coming fiscal year that would increase education spending by $402 million over what Gov. Andrew Cuomo proposed.

One-house resolutions aren’t binding documents — that’s why they’re resolutions! — but offer a road map or goal post of sorts for the ruling conferences in the Senate and Assembly.

And while the IDC and Senate GOP have it split the difference on policy, Assembly Democrats with their broad majority of the luxury of making more a wish list.

In addition to the planned $22.2 billion in school aid, the one-house resolution would fund universal pre-Kindergarten in New York City and authorize the city to raise income taxes on those who earn $500,000 and more a year.

Foundation aid for education would be increased by $335 milion and $367 million for gap elimination adjustment.

At the same time, the chamber is backing funding for the Dream Act, legislation that would allow the children of undocumented immigrants access to state tuition assistance.

The Assembly included the public financing of political campaigns in its one-house resolution as well, a measure that was broken off by the Senate and introduced without a sponsor in the Rules Committee.

While Cuomo is pushing a $2 billion bond act for infrastructure investment in schools, the Assembly wants to add $317 million for non-public schools as well as Specil Act school districts, and for private schools attended by students with disabilities.

“As the landscape of New York’s education system continues to change and evolve, the Assembly Majority’s most important investment remains in the present and future progress of our children,” Speaker Sheldon Silver said in a statement. “We simply cannot let any child slip through cracks of an under-funded and neglected educational system. The Assembly budget proposal, the largest state investment in education in more than five years, includes significant support for the schools, teachers and educational programs and services across the state that help prepare our students for success.”