Just because Android is a phone operating system doesn't mean it's limited to phones. Android is open source and based on Linux, so developers are free to put it just about anywhere. At 2010's CES, they even had an Android-powered washing machine, and this year's CES included an Android-powered stereo and Android-powered photo frames.
We asked you to vote for the best Android devices that weren't phones. To be fair, the product had to have debuted before the time of the awards, which meant the Xoom and other newer Android tablets weren't eligible this year. Perhaps they'll win next year.
The Velocity Micro Cruz Reader is an Android-based eBook reader tied to the Borders Bookstore. The device runs a modified Android and is limited in its ability to run apps.
The Roewe 350 has a claim to fame as the first Android-powered car. Android doesn't actually power the engine, but it does allow the car to receive navigation information. This car is Chinese and will likely never be produced in the US, but it hasn't stopped Android fans from taking notice.
Archos started producing a line of cheap Android tablets before Android tablets were cool. The caveat here is that Google doesn't authorize tablets that run earlier versions of Android to use the Android Market, so you've got to use an alternative app market to install anything.
This popular eReader is tied to Barnes & Noble's book and app store. The Nook Color uses a modified version of Android, but savvy customers purchased the device in order to wipe off Nook's OS and install standard Android. The Nook Color was the runner up for this year's Readers' Choice Award.
The Galaxy Tab came out in 2010 as the first mainstream Android tablet. It runs a modified Android and looks and feels a bit like a very large phone. Fans enjoy the Galaxy Tab because it's easy to both read and hold with one hand, and it fits in your pocket, unlike a full-sized reader.