The concept of mass producing aircrete domes through the use of forms and mass pours is often considered. The complexities involved with such forms have prevented most attempts, but I know it can be done.
When making concrete we are able to make use of slowly turning drums because the shifting weight of the rocks and sand actually do most of the work of mixing for us, like lead balls in a can of spray paint. In contrast, aircrete has no such heavy bits. Slow churning has no effect. The closest we can come to that type of production is with a continuous aircrete generator, which is mostly just a concept at this point. I have seen such devices on the commercial market selling for a couple hundred grand. A few mad scientists have been actively developing a consumer model for years, and continue.
Assuming you find a way to make dome forms, the best currently known way to make aircrete using commonly available equipment is in a 55 gallon drum with a foam generator and a mud-mixer. A 45-gallon batch takes about 10 minutes with some practice. Questions begin to arise about how to get the aircrete into the dome forms.