Climate, housing and pokies are likely to be dominant issues in the next ACT Legislative Assembly.
So what is in the agreement and who are the winners and losers?
The parties have reaffirmed a previous commitment to phase out fossil fuel gas by 2045.
The agreement says they will do this by offering zero-interest loans of up to $15,000 for households to buy solar panels and electric cars, introducing minimum energy efficiency standards for rentals, an all-electric Molonglo commercial centre and by cutting off gas connections to new suburbs by 2020-21.
As well, the agreement outlines detailed commitments to expand the number of zero emission vehicles and reforms to the ACT planning system to "ensure a transition to best practice climate-ready and environmentally sustainable building".
The 2045 deadline is a concession for the Greens. While ACT Greens leader Shane Rattenbury, alongside Chief Minister Andrew Barr, announced the target last year during the campaign the Greens pitched a more ambitious "fossil fuel gas free" target of 2040.
This was unlikely to get over the line, at the time Mr Barr referred to it as a "crazy Greens proposal".
But the Greens have won with their proposals to cut off gas connections to new suburbs by 2021 and an all-electric Molonglo commercial centre.
A Greens proposal that would require the land release program to include one "showcase" sustainable development each year has also been included.
The agreement says the government "will improve social housing and housing affordability" and says more public housing and affordable rentals will be built.
By 2025, the government has planned to build 400 public housing properties and 600 affordable rentals. The new public housing properties including 260 that have already been promised.
Extra funding for homelessness services such as the Early Morning Centre and OneLink has been pledged.
As well, they have agreed to construct a build-to-rent complex in Gungahlin, complete Common Ground in Dickson and to work with landholders and community organisations to build the MyHome project in Curtin.
Housing was put at the centrepiece of the Greens election campaign and they are largely the winners.
The party had pitched a $400 million housing package for 400 public housing properties and 600 affordable rentals, as well it pledged to fund MyHome in Curtin, all of which has been included in the agreement.
During the campaign, Labor did not make any significant announcements around housing.
As well, the parties have made a commitment to complete the territory's planning review to deliver a system that is "clear [and] easy to use".
After years of pushing, the Greens have managed to include major poker machine reform in the agreement.
The assembly will seek to implement harm reduction measures that would limit bets to $5 per spin and have a $100 load-up limit. These were reforms floated by Mr Rattenbury earlier this year.
The agreement also sets out a target to reduce gaming machine licenses in the ACT to 3500 by 2025.
To make up for the lost profit, the agreement said it would "facilitate planning and other processes" to help clubs diversify their revenue schemes.
As expected, the parties have agreed to deliver stage two of light rail to Woden. The agreement says they plan to do this "as soon as possible".
The Greens' proposals for feasibility studies in extending the route to Mawson and express light rail services have been floated in the agreement.