With a deal on a host of expired or soon-to-lapse measures not reached, the Legislature plans to remain in Albany beyond the final scheduled day of the session.

The Republican-led Senate on Wednesday night ended its work for the evening around 9 p.m. and planned to return on Thursday at noon.

“We’re taking this one day at a time,” said Sen. Cathy Young, a Republican from Olean. “The situation is very fluid right now; kind of like the weather in western New York.”

There was some initial concern — mostly from Democratic lawmakers — that Senate Republicans would leave town after approving an eight-year extension of rent control on Monday that includes income and residency verification requirements opposed by the Assembly.

For now, that won’t be the case. At any rate, Gov. Andrew Cuomo had threatened to use his power to keep lawmakers in Albany in order to strike a longer-term deal on rent control.

Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie earlier in the day acknowledged that it was expected, even without an agreement, lawmakers would be back at the Capitol the following day.

Heastie emerged from a Wednesday night meeting with Cuomo, saying no agreement had been reached.

“See you tomorrow,” he said.

Asked if there was any likelihood Friday was in play for lawmakers to be here as well, Heastie deadpanned: “See you Friday, see you the next day.”

Still, there were suggestions that lawmakers and Cuomo had made some strides during the day.

Heastie briefed his conference on potential frameworks for agreements with the governor and Senate Republicans, but was yet to reach consensus within the conference on moving forward with a specific plan.

Cuomo is trying to link the passage of an education tax credit to stronger rent control laws for New York City and the surrounding area.

A source told NY1’s Zack Fink that lawmakers were still discussing a potential deal through a tax deduction for families with children in school, worth up to $3,000 per dependent and capped at $12,000.

But despite the lack an agreement on the core measures, deals on other issues fell into place, including a deal on protecting nail salon workers.

The Senate and Assembly, meanwhile, both passed a measure aimed at combating rape and sexual assault on college campuses through new reporting requirements and an affirmative consent guideline for sexual encounters.

“With the passage of our “Enough is Enough” legislation, New York State has raised the bar for protecting students from sexual assault on college campuses,” Cuomo said in a statement. “We started to lead the nation last year by implementing a strong, uniform policy across the SUNY system and this new law ensures that every school – public and private – lives up to that standard. This is a profound step forward on an issue that impacts schools across the country and has been swept under the rug for too long. As Governor and as a parent, I am proud to see this bill passed by the state legislature. Our students deserve nothing less.”