I found the chord sheet in question and they write out the tab for the chord itself as follows.
First of all the D(-10) chord does not exist and should not ever be written. I don't know where it came from, but it doesn't make any sense since the most basic chords (triads) are made up of a root, 3rd(10th), and a 5th so the basic chord covers 10ths.
Based on the tabs the given notes are
F#, A, D, F. There are two ways we can look at this. Since there is an F# in the bass and the rest of the chord makes a Dm chord, we can write Dm/F#. This is odd of course because F# is not in a Dm chord, but instead is in a D major chord. This method is the simplest way to look at the chord, but there is another.
We can convert the notes into the enharmonic equivalent
F#, A, C##, E#. By doing this, we can see that this make some type of F# 7th chord. From F# to A is a m3, from F# to C## is a A5, from F# to E# is a M7. From this we can make the chord F#mM7#5. A complex chord, but is much more descriptive of how the notes interact.