The current "ongoing" general fund contribution for UC (in 2016-17) is $3,279.0 million. In the upcoming budget year, the governor proposes $3,362.1 million, an increase of $83.1 million.
On the other hand, in what are termed "one-time" funds for UC, the current year funding is $261.6 million. But in the next year, that amount drops to $169.0 million, a decrease of $92.6 million. So the cut more or less offset the increase.
We know the UC prez (and soon the Regents most likely) will endorse a tuition increase. The state budget does not reflect that proposal in the figures in presents. The governor does not say "over my dead body" in response. Rather, he continues the general line that there should be increases in efficiency and quality. Here is the language from the budget summary:
Fees at the community colleges will remain flat in 2017‑18—a clear signal that the colleges will remain an accessible pathway to postsecondary education. At UC and CSU, fees have remained flat for five years. However, the UC Office of the President has indicated that it will present a 2.5‑percent tuition increase to the Board of Regents later in January, and the CSU Chancellor’s Office has indicated that the Chancellor will present a 5‑percent tuition increase to the Board of Trustees in March. These tuition increases would grow Cal Grant costs for UC students by $17.7 million and for CSU students by $24.9 million in 2017‑18 beyond the costs reflected in the Budget. Any tuition increases must be viewed in the context of reducing the overall cost structure at UC and improving the graduation rates at CSU. Tuition increases without these improvements would only burden families with the cost of an inefficient system.
Source: Page 39 of http://www.ebudget.ca.gov/FullBudgetSummary.pdf