Architecture course makes itself different from other courses having the aspect of practicality in the field. If we compare it with other professions, in the field, the architect must work with his/her in the field. In comparison to other professions, architecture course involves a little reading or writing, yet, focusing on the hand-work primarily. In the university or institute, the practice is less focused, hence, the more practice is seen out of the university or the classroom.
Different institutes and universities teach architecture differently i.e. a) a university may teach through research working on various distinctive modules, b) having a sandwich year focusing on practical implementations or c) encourages the students to attend open days or workshops. Although, the course is taught in a university, but the students or learners learn more when they go to the real world, so that, the features of this course are beneficial for the students when they go to field trips or spend a practical year abroad beyond the curriculum or a classroom.
The practical implications of this course make this course distinctive from other course through which the learners get more and more benefits having more interactions with the other people. In this field, the architecture must deal with the people who work in other fields of building construction.
The superior benefit of this course is socialization into the other fields. For instance, after laying out the models and design, at the next stage, the architecture must meet the labor contractors and masons to explain the layouts. Moreover, s/he meets the electrical engineers to discuss the electrical plan. Then s/he meets plumbers. Lastly but not the least, s/he meets painters and welders. Hence, an architecture seems more active and practical person in the field of building construction making more professional relationships than others.