4. Theory and practice. There are basic principles on which every profession is built, and there are fundamental laws that have existed for decades, if not hundreds of years. But it is very important to put each theory to the test by practice, and be based not on someone else's stories, but on your own personal experience. That is why many architectural universities value practical teachers who have their own architectural bureau and workshop and really work, as they say, "on the ground".
5. Technologies. In a modern and rapidly changing world, modern technologies largely determine the construction industry. This must be taken into account, to make adjustments to the learning process for the design of buildings and structures, as well as related subjects. Teachers should be able to learn new things not under compulsion, but from an understanding of the current need and benefit to their students.
6. Self improvement. If you think that every architecture graduate will actually design floating cities and the tallest skyscrapers, you are wrong. Breaking to the top of iconic buildings and structures is possible, but this is the exception rather than the rule, and usually hundreds of people work on one large project. But in no case should this stop the creative development of the individual. Perhaps you are the very person who will ascend the architectural Olympus, but you need to be prepared for this.