A form of progress — by Albany standards — appeared to be made on Monday as the state’s legislative leaders met together with Gov. Andrew Cuomo to sort out the end-of-session issues.

Both Senate Majority Leader John Flanagan and Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie emerged from a late afternoon meeting with Cuomo to call discussions “cordial” and productive, though details as usual remain elusive.

Cuomo did not appear in public to discuss the state of the negotiations and has not appeared in public since June 14.

“We’re getting closer on a bunch of different things,” Flanagan said after the meeting. “You’re getting right down to the bottom, but I would say very good, cordial discussions.”

Flanagan declined to criticize Heastie, calling the Bronx Democrat a “gentleman” and added any knocks could hurt the progress of the talks.

“This is about getting to a result,” Flanagan said. “The speaker is being a gentleman as is his staff. We’re at a point where diplomacy and camaraderie go a long way to a resolution.”

Both the Republican-controlled Senate and Democratic-led Assembly in recent days introduced a variety of competing bills on rent control, the 421a tax abatement and mayoral control of New York City schools.

Assembly Democrats over the weekend sought to link sales-tax measures for local government to the extension of rent control laws, which are due to lapse again on Tuesday should no agreement be reached.

Senate Republicans, meanwhile, backed a six-year extender for rent control after approving this month an eight-year extension. Like the earlier bill, Assembly Democrats rejected the new Republican proposal.

“We talked, we made some progress, but we’ll see,” Heastie said of the talks. “We’re not there yet.”

Meanwhile, the speaker seemed to throw some cold water on the possibility of an education tax credit — supported by private and parochial schools — would be in the final version of the three-way deal.

Heastie suggested to reporters the tax credit was out of the talks, only to reiterate earlier points he’s made that the measure remains a “difficult” one for his Democratic conference.

Democratic lawmakers in the chamber in recent days have floated a potential compromise bill that would provide a deduction for families earning less than $120,000 and capped at $12,000. That measure has been criticized supporters of the tax credit bill, which is meant to spur donations to public schools and private scholarship programs.