It is well written about that a tossed coin has no ‘memory’; that the outcome of a given toss of the coin is independent of previous ones.
So, following ten heads in a row, the probability of another head (assuming that a fair coin is used) is still 50%.
(Perhaps the probability of another head is more than 50%: a run of heads might indicate a bias on the coin.)
The fact that many people hold the misconception that coins do have such a memory can be exploited for financial gain. This is the basis on which some professional gamblers, ‘working’ the casinos, acquire their income: they do not bet with the casino itself, but with other customers about their bets with the casinos, exploiting superstitions and misplaced intuitions.