A Dallas gay couple get e-married by skpe in D.C. will an e-divorce follow?

Gay marriage is illegal in Texas. Recently, a Texas court even refused to issue a gay divorce in the state. However, a gay couple recently found a rather creative way around the gay marriage ban. According to Dallas Voice gay couple Mark Reid and Dante Walkup recently got married in Texas, but the marriage ceremony was officiated via skype by teleconference from an officiant in D.C. Very clever. But the question is whether this couple would be able to get a divorce in Texas if the time ever comes that they decide they want to end the marriage? As it stands, Texas is unlikely to recognize the marriage as valid.
In theory, even though most states still do not allow same-sex marriages, once a marriage is legally entered into in another state, it would receive “full faith and credit” from states that did not recognize or allow same-sex unions. In this case, however, it is questionable if the state of Texas would give full faith and credit to a marriage that was entered into by skype. Although, arguably, they should, shouldn’t they? Because the pair have a valid marriage license that was sent to them in the mail from the officiant in D.C. (where, btw, same-sex marriage is legal.)
So presumably, this is a valid situation that should be recognize under the full faith and credit doctrine.
The broader question is whether there is such a thing as an e-divorce. Could this pair then get divorced by skype? Seems they would have a residency problem, at a minimum. They are not residents of D.C. they are residents of Texas. Texas does not allow same sex marriages however, and has, at least once that I’m aware of, made a big issue about a same sex divorce. So assuming they are not allowed to divorce in Texas, it is a legitimate question: could they divorce by skype in D.C.? Using the fact that the marriage was conducted in D.C. as the basis for that state court’s jurisdiction?