Gov. Andrew Cuomo in a radio interview on Wednesday said the coming Democratic majority in the state Senate will enable the passage of a range of long-sought bills covering ethics legislation, abortion rights and gun control.

But he also seemingly warned Democrats in the state Senate to keep in mind the complexities of New York in order to maintain power.

Cuomo cruised to re-election on Tuesday, winning a third term over Republican Marc Molinaro. As many as eight Democrats were also swept into office in the process in the state Senate, giving the party its largest majority in more than a century.

Cuomo in the interview with WVOX said his landslide gives him political capital.

“When you have a larger mandate electorally, the other officials know you come into government with a stronger hand,” he said. “It’s not determinative, but it does.”

Cuomo listed several potential measures a Democratic state Senate could tackle, including making the Legislature a full-time entity that bars outside income for lawmakers, a gun control bill that would restrict firearm possession for those who are deemed to be a danger to themselves as well as measures making it easier to vote in New York.

“It was a great night, not just electorally for me,” he said. “We also won the Senate which is very important and I worked very hard to make that happen. It allows me to get things done that we haven’t been able to do before.”

Cuomo has for the last eight years governed with a state Senate either fully or partially controlled by Republicans, and he was able to convince those lawmakers to pass measures like a cap on property tax increases, same-sex marriage legalization and a sweeping gun control package as well as increases in the state minimum wage.

He heaped praise on Democrat Andrea Stewart-Cousins, who is set to become the new majority leader in the chamber. But he also hinted that Democrats, in order to keep their advantage gained on Tuesday, the conference needs to recognize the complexity of the state.

The coming Democratic majority will have members from upstate districts, as well as suburban and New York City seats — representing a far more diverse array of constituents than Republicans.

“I think she’s magnificently suited for it. She gets the complexity of the politics of New York. This is not a one-dimensional state,” Cuomo said.

“They now represent the politics of the entire state. They have conference members with somewhat conservative districts and somewhat liberal districts.”