Once again, be prepared for a bit of trek to whatever lodging you'll be staying at. The area near the palace is a mazework of alleyways and narrow streets, but Jodhpur is much bigger than Jaisalmer, so there are also larger hotels on main streets.
Day 1: Palace and Environs
If you happen to be wandering in the vicinity of the palace, Toorji Ka Jhalra is an architectural sight to behold, and one of my favorite thinsg I saw in India. Although step wells are not unique to Jodhpur, the geometric design is increadibly pleasing, and this one is one of the best preserved wells of this kind in India. Outside of this, various areas around the palace are what give Jodhpur its nickname, "The Blue City." Although not everything is blue, you can find the odd alleyway that lives up to expectations. Once you reach the palace itself, you'll find a very impressive structure with hilltop views which let you see "blue-ness" of the city. Like in other palaces in India, the audio-guide is highly recommendedas there are minimal explanations.
Day 2: Jaswant Thada
Jaswant Thada is a royal cenotaph. The structure is not huge, but it is very beautiful, and the dedicated park area around it is a very nice place to spend a part of the day. Unfortunately, the bus I was looking to take left in the middle of the day, so I did not get to see too many other sights in the city.
Jodhpur is notably more developed than Jaisalmer and has a functional airport and train station. Much like in other Indian cities, there is no single centralized bus station; you will need to verify where your bus happens to stop, and should then confirm with others in the area which exact spot the bus will be parking.