With a significant chunk of the $1.1 billion increase in education funding tied to reform measures proposed by Gov. Andrew Cuomo, the state will not release estimates of how much schools would receive in the coming fiscal year.

It’s no small thing for school districts, who have to have a budget to put before voters in May. The budget isn’t due to be passed until March 31, the end of the state’s fiscal year.

Education spending is a perennial fight at the Capitol and the break down of who gets how much is a closely scrutinized facet of budget day.

But Cuomo is attaching a number of strings to his 4.8 percent hike in funding: A new, more stringent teacher evaluation law, reforming teacher tenure and making the state’s cap on property taxes a permanent facet.

Cuomo already has significant sway over the budget process writ large, and yoking his policy proposals to funding is not a novel concept for the governor, who is beginning his second term.

Making the 2011 tax cap permanent — which limits levy increases at 2 percent or the rate of inflation — is a proposal that has business groups and budget hawks cheering.

Still, ending the cap’s sunset date from 2016 to forever raises questions about its ultimate linkage to rent control regulations for New York City, the latter of which are due to expire in June of this year.

The 2011 agreement on the cap tied both the cap and rent control together.

Cuomo also wants to increase the number of charter schools allowed under the statewide cap from 460 to 560 as well as create new teacher training programs.

Cuomo today pegged his education plan as one that combats income inequality.

“It is now the great discriminator. The truth is we have two systems: We have one for rich and one for the poor,” Cuomo said. “And the greatest symbol of disparity is our failing schools.”