Cuomo has also racked up endorsements from a wide assortment of people including Joe Biden, Hillary Clinton and, on Wednesday, the musician Nicki Minaj.

Nixon, meanwhile, is hoping several recent missteps by Cuomo and his campaign come back to bite him.

The governor was mocked for saying America “was never that great” during remarks criticizing Trump’s “Make America Great Again” slogan.

Cuomo also claimed to have no knowledge of a Democratic Party mailer that questioned Nixon’s support for Jewish people — despite Cuomo’s control of the party and a recent $2.5 million contribution to its campaign operations. Party Director Geoff Berman later said the mailer was a mistake, and Cuomo’s spokeswoman acknowledged that two former aides volunteering on the campaign were behind the piece.

The winner of the primary will face Republican Dutchess County Executive Marc Molinaro, Green Party candidate Howie Hawkins and former Syracuse Mayor Stephanie Miner, an independent, in the November general election.

It’s possible that no matter who wins, both Cuomo and Nixon could appear on the November ballot anyway, thanks to third-party nominations. New York state law allows candidates to run on multiple ballot lines.

Cuomo has the nomination of the Independence Party and the Women’s Equality Party, while Nixon has been nominated by the Working Families Party — though she has said she will seek to remove her name if she doesn’t beat Cuomo in the Democratic primary.