Agree with everything @Jamil_Stafford said. Revit can get quite heavy. The rest of the programs will be fine, but will depend a lot on the model or design you’re working on. And architectural design can get VERY complex, I think not even comparable to graphic design, web design and others: Photoshop files with lots of layers, Illustrator files with lots of objects, large InDesign compositions with damn crazy hatch-packed PDFs, etc. We architects love making hardware suffer
Any laptop with integrated graphics will be limited at some points. I’m using a 2015 Dell XPS 13 with an i5U processor and it suffers a bit when using most Adobe programs with complex drawings. I’m fine with it most of the time but sometimes I look at my desktop-equipped colleagues in envy.
So as much as I love these types of devices, I’m not sure any 2in1 is well suited for heavy architecture work, unless you really want to invest in a Surface Book or something like that. I mean, instead of buying an expensive i7U you could get a cheaper m3/i5 and still have enough for a desktop PC that will beat them all by far, so you can do all your really heavy work at home. Maybe a feasible option is getting a V i5/i7 and saving up for an eGPU you can add later to the package.
But if you just want one device or you plan to do a lot of heavy work on the go (which is the usual in architecture: you work at school, in other offices, in other people’s parties, in the train, during your honeymoon, etc) be prepared to spend a lot of money or just skip the 2in1 format and go for something with more power for the price (top processor, dGPU, regular laptop format, and closer to 2+kg… but still portable). You can add a Wacom tablet to compensate the lack of touch screen, and the workflow will be even better.