The best way to reverse engineer an AE410 would be to get a real AE410 and a RTA (Real Time Analyzer) and do a frequency response test for the cab. Knowing the FR you can design something to respond similar. The high mid and high end would be tough to replicate since most of that is purely dependent on the drivers used, but you might might be able to get pretty close with the right drivers and crossover.
Since you probably won't have access to a RTA and an AE410, you'll just have to make some assumptions and hope for the best.
The AE410 is a pretty small (25.5" H, 22.75" W, 15.5" D) cab as far as 410s go. The height and width are only slight smaller than most, but with a shallow 15.5" depth you really give up some internal volume. Assuming that the AE410 is built using 3/4 inch ply I'd estimate an internal volume around 3.75 ft^3. It could be as much as 4.0ft^3 if the cab uses 1/2" plywood, but that is still pretty small. As a comparison here's my estimate for a few other well known 410s:
Aguilar GS 410 - 4.5ft^3
Eden D410XLT - 5.1ft^3
Epifani UL2-410 - 4.6ft^3
So given the smaller internal volume of the AE410, I'd have to guess that there isn't much deep low end going on there.
Modeling the 2510 with WisISD in a 410 configuration at Vb
=3.75ft and Fb=50Hz results in a small 1dB hump at 130Hz and an F3= 68Hz. This should give you a pretty tight low end, but not a very deep one. You start to hit theoretical Xmax around 350W, but I'd bet you could run closer to 400W-500W with a 4-string (as long as you're not boosting the bass) without farting out.
The 2510 has a pretty bright top end that is very defined even without a tweeter. You'll see the slow rising high mids in the Eminence response graphs. I've built with this driver and my FR tests confirm this to be spot on. I don't know what the top end on the AE410 is like, but you could smooth out the 2510 by using a lower crossover point (2kHz-3kHz) and attenuating your tweeter.
Reverse engineering is fun, but unless you have a AE410 at your disposal you might have a hard time getting close.