PROVIDENCE — In her sixth annual State of the State address, Gov. Gina Raimondo on Tuesday night gave her audience a preview of the $10-billion budget she will propose later this week, by promising tens of millions more dollars for Rhode Island’s public schools, an expanded job-training initiative and a bond to build more classrooms in schools and early-learning centers for pre-kindergartners.

She promised a permanent revenue stream to create more affordable housing options, and she averted a political spat by committing to continuing the car-tax phaseout championed by House Speaker Nicholas Mattiello.

“Because of our hard work, the state of our state is strong,″ she will tell a packed House chamber, according to an advance copy of her speech.

“Now what we have to do is maintain that economic momentum into the future. We need to stick with what is working — like investing in job training and education, and guaranteeing affordable, quality health care for all Rhode Islanders. But we also have to embrace innovation in all that we do, from the jobs we bring here to the way we run our government.”

Some takeaways from her agenda-setting speech to state lawmakers, judges, state agency heads and municipal officials which ran close to 50 minutes, punctuated by frequent bursts of applause:

DEFICIT: Democrat Raimondo’s speech covered a lot of ground without once mentioning the potential $180-million deficit that hovers like a storm cloud over this year’s budget deliberations.

MARIJUANA: Her speech also never mentions the word “marijuana,″ having signaled plans to push again this year for legalization of its recreational use, despite the outspoken opposition of legislative leaders. (She did, however, mention vaping and her commitment to seek a permanent ban on flavored e-cigarettes.)

MINIMUM WAGE: She calls on lawmakers to raise the state’s $10.50 minimum wage, but stopped short of suggesting, as she did last year, that they “put us on a pathway to a $15 minimum wage.” (In Massachusetts, the minimum is already $12.75 an hour and slated to rise to $13.50 next year and $15 by January 1, 2023.)

ELECTRIC GRID: She includes a one-sentence mention of a potentially economy-changing move. “This week,″ she said, “I’ll sign an executive order to make Rhode Island the first state in America to be powered by 100% renewable energy by the end of this decade.”

FREE TUITION: She promises to fight to make the two year, free-tuition program she championed at Community College of Rhode Island a permanent program, when it sunsets this year.

GUNS: Following recent shootings in Pawtucket, which may have involved a 3D-printed gun; and in Westerly, by a man with a history of making suicidal and homicidal threats, using a newly and legally acquired gun, Raimondo promises to push “a comprehensive package of gun reforms” again this year.

“Even one tragedy with an untraceable, homemade firearm is one too many. Loopholes that allow extremely dangerous people to get guns need to be closed. Military-style assault weapons don’t belong in our communities and should be banned. So this year, I will once again propose a comprehensive package of gun reforms. Stand with me and keep Rhode Island safe.”

BEACHES: In a lighter moment, the governor promises to renovate the “tired bathrooms,″ and yes, the pavilions and concessions at state beaches. “I think it’s time to make a once-in-a-generation investment in our beaches,” she said, without specifying where the state would get the money to do so.

EDUCATION: Few topics get more attention in the speech than education and, most specifically, the crisis in Providence schools that led to a state takeover.

“Nowhere is our challenge more obvious than in our capital city. Providence’s test scores last year were a call to action for all of us. The deeper we dig, the more we see a system in crisis. No consistent curriculum. Not enough student learning. Brown drinking water. Bats in classrooms.”

With all eyes on what the state’s takeover team does to solve the problems, Raimondo planned to say: “We’re moving to high-quality curricula across the district; expanding career education and college-level classes; making smarter investments in our buildings so everyone can be safe. Most important, we will end the culture of low expectations for our kids.”

On the statewide front, Raimondo promises to pump an additional $30 million into core programs, as required by the state’s aid-to-education formula. “But improving education for our children cannot wait — and we cannot think small. I’m committed to doing whatever it takes to set public education on a better path,″ she planned to say.

“We’re starting to see some results,″ she will assert. “Last year Rhode Island saw improvements in third-grade reading scores — a key indicator of a child’s future classroom success. But we still lag behind Massachusetts. We’re behind because for decades our decision-making lacked direction, and too often we shied away from the most difficult decisions. Those days are over. We have a moral and an economic obligation to do better by our kids.”

BONDS: Laying out her borrowing plans, Raimondo proposes bonds to “develop new industrial sites all across Rhode Island,″ a housing bond and — for the first time in Rhode Island — a “dedicated funding stream” to build more housing. She also proposes a bond to build more “spaces″ for children in “pre-K and high-quality child care.”

“We currently offer Rhode Island state pre-k in 11 communities. In those communities, when we drew the lottery, the waiting list was 2,480. That does not reflect demand in communities beyond the 11 we currently serve,″ said Department of Education spokeswoman Megan Geoghegan.

THE FUTURE: Raimondo also paints her vision for Rhode Island’s future “20 years down the road,″ when she is long gone from the State House:

“What do you see?″ she will ask.

“I see a Rhode Island where the opportunity for an excellent education from pre-k to college is guaranteed for everyone. Our public schools are thriving. Our economy is booming because of our educated work force. High-speed rail and electric buses make it easy to commute across the state and across the region.

“I see a Rhode Island where young couples, unburdened by student loans, can afford to buy their first home. Headlines about gun violence don’t fill the news anymore, and everyone has access to health care. ... We are on track to make this vision a reality, and we’re going to get there if we continue to invest in what works.”