Since your question doesn't mention any selection criteria or bias in the dice used, the answer is clearly that there is no bias in the values of the second die.
When you roll two dice there are 36 possible permutations of answers that can arise. If the first die shows a 3 then all permutations that involve the first die having any other value are eliminated. You've eliminated 30 possible permutations and there are only 6 possible permutations remaining.
This is because probability is only ever about what you don't already know, or what has not already happened. Flip a coin 9 times. What's the probability of the next flip being heads? 50%. What if all 9 flips were heads? Still the same: 50%. Flip 10 coins together, look at the first 9. The 10th still has a 50% chance of being heads.
And yes, the most common sum rolled on two dice is 7, at 6 out of 36 permutations. 6 and 8 are 5/36 each, 5 and 9 are 4/36 each, and so on. But that's only important when you have two unknowns. When only one is unknown then the probability is still even. You can easily write down the permutations and count them to see what's up.
Ross Millikan's answer adds additional information, but is correct when he says:
You have the same chance of $x$ as 3 for the other die so bet on anything you like.
ConMan's answer however misses something.
If the selection of which die to reveal is random, and the revealed number is 3, then there are in fact 12 different possible results - 6 for each non-revealed die - with 2 results each for the number on the other die. So each possible number has exactly 1/6 probability. His answer that there are only 11 possible results is ignoring the fact that the [3,3] result would have two chances of being the chosen permutation.
The big issue is that our intuition is generally quite poor at picking the right answer here. We tend to mix up situations where the probabilities change as we progress - card games, lottery numbers, etc - with ones where they don't. We tend to assume that the probability of an event that happened yesterday is the same as it happening tomorrow, and that things that have happened affect things that will happen regardless of a lack of causal links.
Casinos make bank on us making those mistakes.