Creating a system of publicly financed campaigns in New York remains up in the air in the budget talks as Gov. Andrew Cuomo on Friday spoke of potential “progress” on the provision in a final deal.

“The devil is in the details,” Cuomo said, who included a version of in his $175 billion budget plan. “I understand that. We have a few days, but that is something we’ve all said we support and it’s something that we should have in this budget progress on that front.”

Some in Albany have discussed a potential compromise that would state support for creating public campaign financing in a final budget deal, but without the funding or framework to create such a system.

The Democratic-led Senate included a public financing provision in its one-house budget resolution. But Assembly Democrats have been skittish on the measure, reflecting the concerns some lawmakers have with the effect super PACs have on political campaigns.

Supporters of changing the state’s campaign finance laws were buoyed by the Democratic takeover of the Senate this year. Republicans had opposed a statewide public financing program for campaigns, though the conference did approve a pilot program that failed to gain any traction in the comptroller’s race in 2014.

Cuomo acknowledged the Republican-controlled Senate led him to strike deals where he couldn’t get everything.

“We reached a compromise which is less than I wanted to,” he said. “But now we have a Democratic Senate, which is the moment of liberation, right?”