Yes, it’s another education panel.

Gov. Andrew Cuomo in his presentation on his 2014-15 spending plan proposed a new commission that would come up for smoothing out the implementation of the national Common Core education standards.

Cuomo in his budget address said that while he supports the Common Core standards being adopted in New York, he took issue with how the state Education Department has handled the roll out.

“The way the Common Core has been managed by the Board of Regents is flawed,” Cuomo said in his address. “There is too much uncertainty, confusion and anxiety. Parents, students and teachers need the best education reforms which include Common Core and teacher evaluations, but they also need a rational system that is well administered.”

The governor called for a legislative package of changes to be developed by a commission of education experts and members of the state Legislature.

Cuomo did not mention the Common Core controversy in his State of the State address earlier this month.

But growing concerns among state lawmakers have put the issue front and center in the new legislative session this year.

State teachers union President Dick Iannuzzi has gone as far as to suggest a vote of no-confidence for Education Commissioner John King. The union’s concerns stem from, in part, the linking of teacher performance evaluations to test performance and the new emphasis placed on classroom testing by the state.

Cuomo in addition proposed ending standardized testing for children in grades pre-K through 2.

In response, King and Board of Regents Chancellor Merryl Tisch acknowledged implementation of Common Core has “not been perfect” but noted the changes made as the implementation has gone on.

“We are open to other thoughtful adjustments,” Tisch and King said. “The panel the Governor announced today, along with the Regent’s work group, can be useful vehicles to continue to strengthen Common Core implementation.”