You can also get a non-NAAB accredited degree, which is usually a 4 year Bachelor of Arts, Science, Fine Arts in Arch, Bach of Environmental Science, or other similarly worded degrees. Then on the graduate level, there are Masters of Science in Architecture and other niche degrees.
These degrees don't lead to licensure in many states. The undergraduate degrees are typically paired with a master's degree if someone wants to become licensed. You can also get a 4year degree, go work in an architecture firm and never get licensed. The master's degrees here are more used for getting a teaching position or perhaps a niche position at a large architecture firm. They are more a way of saying one has an enhanced knowledge in a specific topic. Only a small percentage of people get these graduate degrees.
So the point is, you can go to NAAB's website and see exactly what classes are part of an architecture degree. It'll be, design, history, structural design, likely a professional practice course (the business of a project and being an architect). They'll be something like what we called "Environmental Control Systems" where you learn about lighting, heating, cooling, ventilation, plumbing, all those basics that are part of a project but primarily handled by engineers. Then of course, you need are the support classes, like physics, math, etc. You need GE classes like English, economics, history, etc.
For example, here is the course flow chart of Cal Poly's B.Arch program
Architecture in college is very fun, full of creativity and insight.
There are several courses such as: building components, building services, free hand sketch, geometry, building economics etc; which will complement your core course (architectural design) and make you become a better architectural designer.
The study spans across these areas: construction, planning, functionality, aesthetics, society, economy, environment. And you learn through theoretical approaches, practical applications in your designs, and through case studies.
The study of the architecture profession is better experienced than explained. Enjoy your study!